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si M 

The 1952 



Simmons College 

Volume 43 

Boston, Massachusetts 

Dedicated to the Memory of 


r aldo Emerson Palmer 

Professor of History 


A glimpse of 14 Newall Road. 

Arnold Hall — our nexv pride and joy 


Arnold Hall . . . new dormitory that faces Evans Hall on 
upperclass campus . . . largest Simmons residence . . . capacity 
of 118 students. Simple and functional exterior design . . . 
carried through in the interior . . . blond wood furniture . . . 
contemporary decor. Named for Sarah Louise Arnold . . . 
first dean of Simmons College . . . symbol of past educators 
and graduates . . . challenge to future Simmons girls. 

Dorm students take time out for a 
gab jest at Arnold. 

heaves and shadows make a lacy 
pattern on the Colonnade walks. 



. '•■■ 

JiPKl HlHi 

Through the Looking glass . . . through 

this book . . . through Microcosm ... a 

little world within the great universe . . . 

that is Simmons . . . this yearbook, the 
log of four years progress . . . instrument 
of memory . . . record of friends ... of special 
occasions ... of proms ... of club meetings . . . 
step-singing on the Colonnade . . . back- 
yard and butt room . . . battles 
with the MTA ... the post board . . . NEWS every 
Thursday . . . Info . . . cafeteria line . . . student- 
faculty relationships . . . sadness at 
parting ... a bit of fear mixed with 
excitement at what is ahead . . . happiness . . . 
Simmons . . . Microcosm . . . 


"/'// be judge, I'll be Jury," said cunning old Fury: 
"I'll try the whole cause, and condemn you to death." 






President Beatley and Dean Clifton look 
over plans for Arnold Hall. 


Chief Administrators at Simmons 

President Bancroft Beatley is the hub of the 
Simmons' wheel. He has been coordinator of ad- 
ministration, faculty, and student body for eighteen 
years. A former Professor of Education in the 
Graduate School of Education at Harvard, President 
Beatley, with his superior academic background, has 
brought many advances to Simmons during his ad- 
ministration; among other things the Placement 
Office was centralized and the standards of admission 
were raised and developed. 

President Beatley, a man of many interests, enjoys 
whatever he does. When he finds time to relax, he 
often tinkers with his miniature mod^l railroad or 
plays an energetic game of ping-pong. There is 
hardly a Simmons student who hasn't heard about 
the mighty game President Beatley played at the 
annual Faculty-Student Baseball Game. Nor is there 
a girl in the college who hasn't been warmly greeted 
by President Beatley at Simmons proms. 

President Beatley is known for his keen sense of 
humor and his willingness to give advice and help 
in student projects. With sincere understanding and 
tact, President Beatley is constantly striving to build 
a better Simmons. 

Dean Eleanor Clifton's warm smile makes you feel 
immediately at home and at ease. Although she has 
been at Simmons only a few years, she has taken over 
her duties and responsibilities with ability, the 
determination to do a good job, and the attitude that 
nothing gets done unless you do it. Besides her other 
jobs, Dean Clifton helps to determine college policy, 
and guides student activities, taking a personal inter- 
est in her students. 

With sincere interest in each girl socially, emo- 
tionally, spiritually, and intellectually, Dean Clifton 
deals with student welfare and complaints . . . 
hundreds of individual problems. Her new duty this 
year is the management of freshman guidance, for- 
merly a function of the admissions office. 

A- Goucher College graduate, Dean Clifton likes 
the friendly atmosphere at Simmons. She enjoys 
relaxing at the Boston Symphony, is fond of the 
theatre, and hopes to find time for gardening in the 
spring. A sympathetic and understanding friend and 
counselor, Dean Clifton is never too busy to give 
help and advice. 

President Beatley's signature carries 

Dean Clifton's careful checking ensures 
smooth sailing. 


They Have 

Alivays a smile. 

Thinking up another Sypherism. 

When we were freshmen, the faculty and adminis- 
tration awed us with their overwhelming knowledge. 
When we were sophomores, they seemed more human. 
By junior year, we all had our favorites. And by 
senior year, we all agreed that each and every one 
of the friendly, enthusiastic, and understanding men 
and women on our faculty would never be fofgotten. 
It is with pride that we present the following: 

Mrs. Margaret K. Gonyea, Registrar, attends to 
all matters pertaining to registration. A very capable 
and efficient woman, Mrs. Gonyea, in her office on 
the second floor, keeps accurate accounts of our 
course credits and year hours. 

Miss Doris M. Sutherland, Director of Admission, 
leads a very busy and personally satisfying life. Miss 
Sutherland interviews girls who hope to be admitted 
to Simmons. Girls in the college as well as prospec- 
tive Simmons students are always welcome to come 
in and see Miss Sutherland if they desire personal 
interviews and guidance. 

Mr. Richard K. Bachelder, Treasurer and Comp- 
troller, is the man who collects our tuition. A co- 

acuity for Efficiency 

operative and business-like man, Mr. Bachelder takes 
care of college money matters including the super- 
vision of term bills, the auditing of club books, and 
the inspection of club accounts and the expenses of 
various club publications. 

Dr. Wylie Sypher, Professor of English, Chairman 
of the Division of Language, Literature, and the Arts, 
and Dean of the Graduate Division, has established 
himself as an institution at Simmons. Advisor to the 
Class of '5 2, Dr. Sypher is spoken of with affection 
by all Simmons students. Whether he is making a 
speech at an Academy banquet or delivering a lec- 
ture on Shakespeare, Dr. Sypher is always provocative 
and stimulating. 

Dr. Joseph G. Needham, Assistant Professor of 
Psychology and Simmons' Vice-President, is particu- 
larly known for his executive and teaching ability. 
His friendly, outgoing personality (witnessed in 
full force at the Holly Ball) is always noticeable 
in his lectures. As vice-president of the college, Dr. 
Needham is constantly on the go getting things done, 
and getting them done in the right way. 

Mrs. Gonyea — at home with her register. 

Mr. Bachelder — fiscal facts, figures, 
and finance. 

Mr. Needham has the situation well in 


They Have 

A busy day ahead for Miss Webb. 

With a background of magazine and industrial 
publishing behind her, Mrs. Yvonne Broadcorens, 
Director of Publicity, keeps Simmons in the lime- 
light by releasing items of interest to the daily 
papers. Energetic and fun-loving Mrs. Broadcorens 
heads the committee which puts out the Simmons 
Outlook, works with the publicity chairmen of the 
many student clubs, and serves on the Public Rela- 
tions Council of the college. 

Miss Emily G. Webb, Director of the Office of 
Resources, is constantly at work trying to expand 
our building facilities and create endowments for 
faculty salaries. Miss Webb hopes that with the help 
of philanthropic individuals, Simmons will some day 
have adequate dining facilities for the entire college, 
a Social and Health Unit, a Science Building, and 
a fully equipped Library Building. 

Dr. Marjorie Readdy has succeeded in giving 
Simmons gals medical treatment at the college, on 
campus, and in the infirmary. On call twenty-four 
hours a day, Dr. Readdy has seen her dreams come 
true — a new Health Office, improved working 
facilities, expanded X-Ray equipment, and an ex- 
cellent immunization program. 

With Miss Hanson at tvork, there's a 
job in your future. 

"Dekie's" thoughts are forever on a 
million dollar contribution to the 
Alumnae Fund. 

J air for Facts 

Miss Hanson, Director of Placement, docs her best 
to place graduates according to their occupational, 
geographical, and personal preferences. By keeping 
in close touch with many business firms, Miss Han- 
son is able to place a large number of graduates. 

Few people realize the amount of time, work, 
and enthusiasm Miss Helen Deacon contributes to 
the Alumnae Association. As executive secretary of 
the Association, Miss Deacon serves as a liaison be- 
tween the Alumnae Association and the college. 
Miss Deacon is largely responsible for organizing 
class reunions, coordinating joint activities, and pub- 
licizing the Alumnae Fund. 

Miss Ruth Danielson, Director of Students on 
Brookline Avenue Campus, is a true and personal 
friend to all her girls. She works with House 
Chairmen to arrange for Senior Faculty Dinner, 
Academy Banquet, Sophomore Luncheon, May Break- 
fast, Olde English Dinner, and many other Simmons 
affairs. Besides these duties, Miss Danielson takes 
a personal interest in each girl's individual needs and 

Mrs. Broadcorens checks the day's news 

Charming patron of upper class campus 
— Miss Danielson. 

Dr. Readdy reassures a patient in her 
new modern office. 


Our faculty . . . lively classroom 
discussions ... a friendly "hi" in 
the corridor . . . conferences in 
smoke-filled offices . . . basketball 
games in the gym . . . Spring Spree's 
memorable baseball game . . . coffee, 
cigarettes, and pragmatism at 
Stowaway . . . advice on choosing 
courses . . . those deadly ping-pong 
battles . . . white tie and tails for 
formal dinners and proms. 

Social chatter at teas . . 
extension granted on a term paper 
just when everything seemed utter- 
ly hopeless . . . notices, legible and 
otherwise, put up on the official 
blackboard ... a chance to vote 
on the question of what day an 
exam should be given . . . class in 
the backyard on warm, summer 
days . . . this is our faculty. 

"Reeling and Writhing, of course, to begin with," the 
Mock Turtle replied, "and then the different branches 
of Arithmetic — Ambition, Distraction, Uglification, 
and Derision." 



When Business 

What was life to a Business gal like me, Carolina 
Corona, for three years? Until my senior year I 
couldn't quite tell . . . there were so many things. 
Was it actually anything more than "can, go or good, 
are, our, hour, will or well" ... an elastic band in 
my notebook ... a red correcting pencil ... a 
ratchet release ... a variable line spacer . . . the 
letters "asdfg?" 

Was it anything more than the Introduction to 
Business notebook that made me scramble for ma- 
terial from September to June ... or the endless 
hours of reading . . . Tide . . . Printers' Ink . . . 
Modern Packaging . . . Wall Street Journal . . . 
Advertising Agency? 

Perhaps it was the Sherlock Holmes attitude I 
developed in Marketing, following a product from 
its embryonic stage to the consumer . . . the Necco 
Company ... or in Business Policies and Problems, 
investigating the background of business firms, their 
operating techniques, and their structure . . . Gen- 
eral Radio . . . WBZ. 

Was it typing and shorthand two hours every day 
... 40 words a minute, then fifty, then one hun- 

Patd L. Salsgiver, 

Director of School of Business 

asdfy . . . asjfd . . . sjdfh . 
oh, -what's the use? 

becomes a Pleasure 

Was life in the Business School just a dull college 
grind learning about stocks, bonds, and assets . . . 
contracts and negotiable papers . . . accounting . . . 
liquidation and mergers . . . manufacturing expenses? 

Maybe, I thought, the Business School was made 
up of people, not subjects and projects. Our lord 
and master, Mr. Salsgiver . . . Miss Sweeney . . . 
mimeographs . . . fluid duplicator . . . adding ma- 
chines . . . Ediphonss. Isabella, Rita Ann, and 
Tilly . . . the Andrew Sisters, who sang so beauti- 
fully at the Business Party in November . . . the 
supper with the faculty. 

It wasn't until my senior year that I realized 
where life in the Business School was actually lead- 
ing me. Everything in the Business School had given 
me a broad general education and the specific knowl- 
edge and skills required in the business world . . . 
accounting . . . advertising . . . personnel . . . inter- 
American relations . . . medical and scientific secre- 
tarial training. 

I have been kept very busy these four years. But 
not too busy to keep up my social life. It was at a 
Harvard Law Dance that I met Lucius C. Smith, 
Harvard Business major. It was love at first sight 

... so much in common . . . statistics . . . account- 
ing . . . Kleppner. 

We have been thinking about marriage. We have 
considered the problem from all angles. We know 
how to budget and save, how to buy property and 
insurance, and how to finance a home. I certainly 
know how to buy butter and eggs from my courses 
in Marketing and Ec. So Lucius C. Smith and I 
will be married in August and plan to open our 
own advertising agency . . . Corona and Smith. 

My, xvhat a pretty net -worth. 

"I bear singing and there's no 
one there." (Business Machines) 


Home Economics -- It's More 

Prick your finger? Burn your biscuits? Not me. 
I'm called Sally the Seamstress . . . Katie the Cook 
. . . Dora the Dietician. But whatever you choose to 
call me, I'm just another proud gal in Home Ec. 

Having decided to be a "Home Eccer", Miss Robb 
helped be to pick my courses. I was ready to begin 
. . . textiles . . . design . . . dietetics . . . psych. I 
had vague suspicions about bio. and chem., but soon 
those vague suspicions developed into downright 
animosity. It was after the first chem. hour exam 
that I began thinking about changing schools; but 

A Pattern for living. (Sewing 

Joan Barnes demonstrates, with 
the help of Jackie Ruban. 

I accepted the challenge, attacked my courses with 
renewed vigor, and came out limping, ready for my 
second year. 

I expected nothing short of manual labor, but I 
guess I had become tempered to tribulation. Physi- 
ology and organic chem . . . comparatively painless. 
Foods and nutrition . . . Miss Hord . . . hot rolls 
. . . salads . . . cereal. Clothing . . . exciting. In 
sophomore year fury possessed me when anyone re- 
ferred to my course as "cookin' and sewin' " and the 
easy way to earn by MRS. degree . . . me with 
twenty-six hours a week. 

Junior year was wonderful . . . Dr. Harley . . . 
education . . . child development . . . bacteriology 
. . . economics. But all my labors began to look 
worthwhile when it came time to do field work at 
Lincoln House . . . kids . . . kids . . . and more 
of the same. 

One of the high spots of junior year was living 
in Home Management House on Pilgrim Road for 
eight weeks with all the other Home Ec juniors. 
Pilgrim House . . . that's the place with the radar 

Than Homemaking 

ranges that bake an apple pie in two minutes and 
burn an egg in thirty seconds. 

When I taught in a nearby public school during 
my five and a half weeks of field work, I began 
to feel a new enthusiasm for my chosen career. All 
the girls in Education (my major) and Institutional 
Management received remarkable training . . . we 
even had compliments to take back to our pleased- 
as-punch teachers. 

The I. M. gals had worked at the Women's Edu- 
cation and Industrial Union in the bakery and 
catering stations for their field assignment. Mrs. 
Dodge insisted upon an observant mind ... I can 
still hear the groans of the girls with short memo- 
ries. . . . Remember Home Management with the 
continental and unpredictable Mrs. Abbott . . . the 
quizzes with the invariable questions on current 

Now it's all over . . . I'm a graduate. I wish I 
could boast a bit about Home Ec . . . the fun in 
labs . . . the feeling of belonging to a group . . . 
our practical and cultural accomplishments. But I 
guess I'll just have to muzzle my pride. 

Elda Robb, 

Director of School of Home Economics 

M. Philburn, B. Ford, L. Fieler, 
and M. Phelon create a Jaques 
Fath original. 


Culture, Catalogues, 


Kenneth R. Shaffer, 

Director of School of Library Science 

Research is second nature to G. 
Kharibian and B. Griggs. 

My name is Debby — D as in Dui, and people 
often tell me I'm in a class by myself. It's hard to 
believe that I've finally reached the end, or perhaps 
only the beginning, of my struggles. I can still 
remember freshman year. I first embraced Library 
Science at College Opp when I suddenly woke up 
to hear Mr. Shaffer mention something about salaries. 
But realizing that a college freshman should look 
for higher ideals, I thought it fit to conjure up some 
less tangible and more aesthetic motivations. I 
went to see Mr. Shaffer. "There are at least six 
advantages to the library field . . ." These I promptly 
memorized and now recite as glibly as he. 

Then came three carefree years of pure, un- 
adulterated culture . . . economics . . . sociology 
. . . psychology . . . and the trying task of in- 
doctrinating skeptic friends in the virtues of Library 
Science . . . "There are six definite advantages . . .'i 
I admit I had moments of doubt in those under- 
graduate years when I looked into a certain corner 
of Library A, but I preserved my ideals and went on. 

The fun didn't really begin until I was a senior . . . 
one big student-faculty family. P slips and red 


%nd Cross Indexing 

pencils — professionals at last! Qui five? Stencils 
became the password ... A gold medal to Mrs. Prout 
for action above and beyond the call of duty. Man 
of the hour . . . H. W. Wilson. 

I learned the tricks of the trade. When asked for 
a copy of Plato's Republic, I no longer asked, "Who 
wrote it?" I became groomed for my ever-demanding 
public . . . approachable . . . imaginative . . . 
poised. I learned to resist temptation . . . never, oh, 
never would I tell a patron to go to the Dickens 

Cataloging . . . What would be the author entry 
for a thrice married woman who wrote ten books 
under her maiden name, fifteen under the name 
of her second husband, and was planning to get 
married again? 

Classification . . . now we go beyond the title 
page. Does Grounds for living go with books on 
divorce courts or landscape gardening? Reference 
. . . where, oh, where is Christ of the Andes? . . . 
did the King of Siam actually send President Lincoln 
that gift of elephants? 

Book selection . . . will it be Forever Amber or 

Pilgrim's Progress? Visits ... so that's where the 
books are in BPL ... a rose to Winchester for 
realizing that librarians are people who also like to 
eat . . . And remember when 1280 — oops, 020 — 
was revived? 

New cure for insomnia . . . counting library 
pamphlets instead of sheep. Worst penalty for 
violating the honor code . . . writing ALA one 
hundred times. Remember analyzing the community? 
I remember, I remember so many things that make 
me want to wish the staff and my fellow students 
a life of "helth, welth, and jolity" ... a la Dui. 

Trade lists and CBI's are light 
reading for S. Adams, J. Stein. 

Miss Leonard's diligent disciples 
hard at work.. 


A White Cap - - 

As a very naive freshman, I, Nellie Nightingale, 
had no doubts about my future. I didn't want mink; 
I didn't want sable. All I wanted was a crisp whits 
uniform, a white Dutch-style cap, a tiny blue and 
gold pin, and a chance to be a noble woman. So 
in due time, I enrolled in the School of Nursing. 
The five year plan at Simmons, I thought, would 
give me the liberal arts subjects that I wanted and 
felt were necessary to round out my professional 

It was in my freshman year that I first came in con- 
tact with evolution, classification, and the physical 
characteristics of that complicated mechanism . . . 

my very own rat. And then, of course, I also had 
those liberal arts courses that I thought were neces- 
sary to round out my professional training . . . Rats, 
LiCe and History . . . weekly themes, Social Studies. 

Then came hour upon hour spent in the chemistry, 
bacteriology, anatomy, and physics laboratories 
where I learned about the physical and emotional 
characteristics of another very complicated organism 
. . . the human being. Never, oh never, will I ever 
forget the adventures I had in Foods and Nutrition 
whipping up such delicacies as a splendid watercress 

Sophomore year was broadening indeed. Mr. 
Stearns and Physics . . . Dr. Harley and Child 
Development . . . Mr. Johnson and Introduction to 
Sociology . . . Physiology . . . Physiology . . . and 
more Physiology. Eight weeks at Evans . . . daily 
trips to the Massachusetts General Hospital . . . 
principles and practices of nursing and pharmacology 
... a lesson in applied psychology . . . trying to 
convince a patient to swallow a nasty tasting 

With junior year came constant trips to the Health 
Office for injections galore. I became immune to 

P. Ryan and A. Schaefer see 
that things get done in the 
Nursing Lab. 

Mr. Richardson raises the ques- 
tion of evolution. 

ymbol of Service 

everything from the measles to the Bubonic plague. 
Things I shall never forget . . . my first experience 
on night duty . . . my first operation . . . the nervous 
tremors I had when I went on the wards for the 
first time . . . learning how to rest any time, any- 
where, on any kind of bed . . . learning how to get 
dressed, eat, and be on duty within a ten minute 
period . . . my very first encounter with that 
greatest wonder of Nature . . . birth at the Boston 

With all that behind me, I feel quite well-prepared 
for my future as a career girl in the nursing pro- 
fession. But have I got my crisp white uniform? 
Have I got my Dutch-style cap? Have I got my 
tiny blue pin? No. And not only that, but I haven't 
even got a mink or a sable. I still have one year 
ahead of me ... a year that I know will be filled 
with practical experience at hospitals in the Boston 
area as well as in the field of Public Health. And 
then that wonderful five year plan at Simmons will 
really be over. There will be no more classes at 
Simmons, but everything I learned and all the 
experience I gained through the School of Nursing 
will never be forgotten. 

Evangeline H. Morris, 

Director of School of Nursing 

Mrs. Morris has no difficulty 
holding the attention of her 
graduate nurses. 


Liberal Arts 


Harrison L. Hurley, 

Director of School of Preprofessional Studies 

Mr. Hunter helps a student 
tvith Russian History. 

I, Priscilla Prepro, was confused four years ago 
when I entered Simmons. Fashion did not fascinate 
me . . . picas and points interested me only from 
afar . . . The mere odor of a science lab turned me 
green ... I couldn't even boil water successfully . . . 
libraries depressed me ... I felt faint at the sight 
of a hypo. What was I to do in this mecca of worldly 
females, all of whom seemed to know just where they 
were going and were getting there as fast as possible? 

By the end of freshman year I realized many things 
... I liked to work with people ... I wanted to go 
to graduate school — what's four years of college? 
... I craved pure, unadulterated culture. The phrase 
"I don't know what I came for, but I'm, oh, so glad 
I'm here," no longer applied to me. I knew I was 
going into the School of Preprofessional Studies. 

But what was I going into Prepro for? It was 
time to be specific. Library service? Social work? 
Medical science and its allied fields? The answer was 
social work. (I had always been interested in social 
activities — dances and teas and parties.) 

And so I began my sophomore year with an eye 
to the future. Economics . . . Mr. Silk . . . butter 
and guns . . . Malthus. American civilization . . . 


With a Future 

so we really are civilized. Introduction to Psychology 
. . . Miss Jones' blue eyes . . . Ruch . . . Pavlov's 
dog . . . reaction to frustration. Introduction to 
Sociology and Mr. Johnson . . . caste, class, and 
stratification . . . social norms . . . status and role. 

In my senior year I began to question the world 
in which I lived. Psych, of adjustment . . . over- 
protection was a sign of rejection . . . did my mother 
really love me? I often felt blue, liked to step on 
sidewalk cracks, thought people were talking about 
me . . . was I slowly becoming a neurotic? 

Ethnic group relations . . . should we give the 
country back to the Indians? . . . Did the American 
creed stir up a conflict in the South? . . . Would 
labor and management ever agree? Music . . . 
Was the Mule Train ever kept in Bach's corral? It 
was all so very confusing. 

But confusing though it might have seemed, my 
first three years gave me a firm background for my 
senior courses in the Fields of Social Work . . . Miss 
Prentis . . . Mr. Nichols and Social Statistics . . . 
Mr. Deane and Principles of Psychological Measure- 
ment . . . Mr. Johnson and The Family. 

Three graduate schools have accepted my applica- 
tion for admission in their school of social work. 
But I think I shall continue to be a Simmons girl 
and enter the Simmons School of Social Work for two 
more years of study and some practical application 
of what I have learned. Then off to welfare agency 
work, settlement house work, family guidance, 
teaching, hospital work, — who knows what the 
future will bring? 

Mr. Hatvthorne injects a bit of 
humor into the American Mind. 

Mr. Johnson balances the values 
of a frame of reference. 


Picas, Points, 

When I, Pamela Pub, entered my first specialized 
class, an array of hieroglyphics greeted me . . . 
proofreading symbols. I learned to read differently 
. . . "The art of proofreading, comma . . . better 
cap that . . . delete the next comma . . . reverse the 
'e' " and so on. The Chicago Manual of Style . . . 
Mr. Bliss's tour of Vermont . . . Fowler . . . Boz's 
English Usage . . . decollete or decollete? 

Graphic Arts followed with new discoveries every 
minute. I don't get upset anymore when I'm told to 
"bleed" . . . cheesecake isn't something to eat . . . 
copyfitting . . . picas and points . . . those magical 

Irma Finn, June "Wildes, and 
Nan Stewart under the proud 
gaze of Robert Gay in the 
Publication Lab. 

How to make the five W's spell 
accuracy, as taught by "Fez." 

numbers "6" and "72" . . . pix and cuts . . . 
Publishers' Weekly ... I live for AIGA, nothing 
else. As you can see, the School of Publication 
boasts not only its own genus of Homo sapiens, but 
a particular language as well. 

Because most editors start as secretaries, I took 
Business 35 . . . typing and shorthand two hours 
every day. Forty words a minute . . . then fifty . . . 
then one hundred . . . then one hundred and thirty 
. . . Who am I kidding. Field trips . . . Christian 
Science Monitor . . . Ginn and Company . . . 
Stevens Nelson . . . Donovan and Sullivan. 

By senior year the School of English had become 
the School of Publication, and had moved to the 
third floor. Garamond type, a Vandercook No. 3 
Proof Press, and composing sticks took over. The 
gray and yellow Gay room ... 352 with a ledge 
for drawing boards . . . Miss Williams and Mrs. 
Potter in their homey office . . . Ginny constantly 
justifying . . . and Boz in the midst of it all. 

The story became one of expansion for the school, 
but not for me. I just plodded along with my pro- 
portion wheel, T-square, drawing board, and rubber 


nd Projects 

cement, vaguely realizing that Fairfield and Eusebius 
were far more important than death and taxes. 

Fez's accuracy . . . Mr. Turner's free forms . . . 
"THE PROJECT" . . . Valz . . . coffee in 3 5 1 . . . 
the School party . . . paste-up . . . Review deadlines 
. . . Language of Vision . . . Lopatecki . . . Varga 
girls with airbrush legs . . . french folds . . . mats 
. . . stereos . . . will I ever forget? 

In the spring came the two weeks of practice work. 
Everything seemed to swim before my eyes when I 
suddenly realized I might not become an editor right 
away despite Business 3 5... but my employer had 
patience ... I hope he remembers me when I go 
back for a job ... or maybe I hope he forgets. 
Either one . . . anyway you can always get married. 

Publication girls have the future in mind as well 
as the past. And with the brains that are ours, jobs 
with publishers, advertisers, house organs, and the 
press will be waiting for us . . . that is, if we write 
everything down when ordering half tones and line 
cuts, remember what "dragon's blood" is, and don't 
forget that extra one-eighth inch for every "bleed" 

Raymond F. Bosivortb, 

Director of School of Publication 

Mr. Valz puts a point across 
■with a pica. 


It's a "Prmce"\ 

Donald K. Beckley, 

Director of Prince School of Retailing 

Buyers' language over morning 
coffee dotvn at Prince. 

When I, Patty Prince, was a saddle-shoed fresh- 
man, I noticed the Prince girls in opera pumps, and 
I said to myself, "Prince is the school for me. I'm 
meant for Vogue." 

During my first two years I looked forward to my 
classes at 49 Commonwealth Avenue ... to the 
clothes I would wear ... to the people I'd meet. 
In my sophomore year Introduction to Business gave 
me a broad picture of the business world . . . market- 
ing . . . finance. Oh, the glamour of it all. Forty- 
nine Commonwealth, here I come. 

With my junior year came the preparation for my 
career in the fashion world . . . concentration on 
retail personnel . . . retail teaching . . . retail buying 
. . . color . . . textiles . . . line. When there were 
no afternoon classes, I did part-time work in Filene's 
or Jay's or Slattery's . . . whichever wanted me. 
Between classes I made an attempt to run down the 
four flights of stairs, have a cigarette, and run all 
the way up to the Green Room in time for my next 

The coffee hour every Wednseday morning. Faith- 
ful Eddy, the cab driver . . . how we crowded into 
his cab each morning when he drove us to Prince 


if a School 

and again at noon when he drove us to Simmons. 
Executive speakers from Boston stores . . . will never 
forget the endless hours working on the Color and 
Line Manual. 

My senior year will always stand out most clearly 
in my mind . . . many opportunities and new ex- 
periences . . . field trips through department stores 
in the vicinity of Boston . . . What, no free samples? 
The field trip to New York . . . the disp'ays in the 
manufacturing and designing companies . . . the 
wholesale houses . . . the textile exhibit at the 
Brooklyn Museum. 

The source papers for each course which helped 
to prepare me for the six-week working period . . . 
Boston . . . Florida . . . Pennsylvania. The fashion 
show in January . . . we had the appearance of pro- 
fessional women with our hats, heels, suits, and gloves. 

Bull sessions during the lunch periods and evening 
gatherings . . . the sales talks . . . Why didn't I take 
Oral English as Mr. Beckley had advised? Our last 
Halloween prank . . . caps, gowns, and masks to 
class. Those horrible lunches prepared the night 
before at the dormitories. 

When my senior year came to a close, I knew 

I was capable of putting into practice what I had 
learned . . . Retail Accounting . . . Merchandising 
. . . Retail Salesmanship . . . Sales Promotion. So 
much in the offing ... I had the opportunity to take 
an executive training course in a large department 
store. In no time I would come into my own. I 
would put my education to work. I would be an 
assistant executive ... a buyer ... an employment 

Now the four years are over. Receiving my 
diploma in June means the end of schoolbook learning, 
but I'll never forget the wonderful years I spent 
in that red brick building on Commonwealth Avenue. 

Martha Johnson, Pat Whittier, 
Liz Baker, and Dee Gerber 
wonder who belongs to the ace. 

Janet Snider, Pat Whittier, 
Barbara Johnson, Nancy 
Sutherland and a prominent 
Prince School associate. 

Beakers, Bunsen 

In my freshman year, I, Sylvia Science, wondered 
what formaldehyde and hydrogen sulfide were. I 
wonder no longer. My introduction to the Science 
School came outside of room 216 where I met Dissect- 
ing Dora, a biology major, who liked to reminisce . . . 
math . . . physics . . . chemistry . . . quantitative 
analysis . . . biology . . . white coats . . . probers 
. . . pickled cats ... all too wonderful for words. 

I left Dora and wandered toward the chem lab . . . 
pungent odors . . . fumes . . . alchemists compounding 
salts . . . liberating hydrogen . . . forming precipitates. 
There is a reason why every one in the chem. lab is 

Connie Walker at home in the 
chem. lab. 

Looking for a nexv element. 

so jolly. Ever notice the label on the linseed oil 
bottle? "Haig and Haig." 

Half hidden by smoke stood Test-Tube Tessy, a 
chem. major, who just loved differential and integral 
calculus and organic chem. Despite it all, Tessy 
liked to sing. "Sing a song of sulfide, a beaker full 
of lime. Four and twenty test tubes break all the 
time. When unsavory gases escape and fill the 
room, the students faint on smelling them, and 
the chemistry lab goes B-O-O-M!" 

That's how it all seemed to m; four years ago when 
everything about the School of Science charmed me. 
But what branch should I go into? 

Gravitation Gerty, a physics major, almost con- 
vinced me to take the easy way out . . . electricity 
and magnetism . . . differential equations . . . cal- 
culus . . . electronics . . . thermodynamics. Logarithm 
Laura wanted me to be a math major so together we 
might find the lowest common denominator. Since 
that was lost in grammar school, I decided to give 
up looking for it. 

I even thought about Orthoptics ... I always 

burners, and Boom! 

did have a passion for physiological orthoptics and 
the Massachusetts Eye and Ear Infirmary. 

But being an altruistic soul, I finally chose physical 
therapy, which I thought best suited my interest 
in science and my desire to help people. Formaldehyde 
(unknown to me as a freshman) became my daily 
hand lotion . . . bio . . . human anatomy . . . 
Children's Medical Centre . . . Mass. General . . . 
Peter Bent Brigham. 

Although my Science School friends are in different 
fields, we have not drifted apart. We have so many 
memories . . . Ellen Richards Club meetings . . . 
tours of chemical companies, laboratories, hospitals 
. . . the attitude of informality and friendship which 
prevailed between student and faculty . . . Mr. 
Timm's smile . . . Our chemist and proofreader, Mr. 
Bliss . . . Our Academy star, Miss Granara . . . Mr. 
Solinger's sense of humor. 

Even though it was tough we waded with un- 
daunted perseverance through a hodgepodge of 
chemicals, a maze of complex equations, or a con- 
glomeration of physics to the greatest reward of all — 
an interesting and satisfying job. 

John A. Tintm, 

Director of School of Science 

m ■ ,:'..■ . ■■-'. 

■ "■ 

pr * f 

?- ■^ 


«t£f * 

[ B 

Ipy? 4%M :> # 

D IBv li^^^JU 11 


■ 3 

Birds & bees with Dr. Rodwell. 


"I'm late, I'm late, 

For a very important date." 

Student Activities 


Student Government 

Lucille Levee, Jacqueline Kuban, and 
Carol Steinberg. 

President — Carol Steinberg 

Vice-President — Jacqueline 


Assistant Vice-President — Lucille LeV 


Treasurer — Claire Meyer 

Chairman of Honor Bonn 

' — Patricia 


Chairman of Social Actii 

Hies — Sylvia Sisson 

Ex -officio 

Chairman of NSA — Janet 


Editor-in-chief of News — 

Ann Marie 





'52 Paula McGinley 


Eleanor Taft 

'5 3 Lesley Reid 

'5 3 

Nancy Stewart 

'54 Bridget Butcher 


Ann Bryan 

'5 5 Linda Sprague 


Priscilla Trayers 

They coordinate our social life. 

Members of Dorm Council meet. 

Means Self-Government 

"I, as a student of Simmons College, pledge myself 
to do all in my power to maintain a high standard 
of Honor in academic and all other activities at 

Student Government at Simmons is the organiza- 
tion through which the students direct all the 
activities of the College. Honor Board is a branch 
of Stu-G. The honor system has always existed at 
Simmons because every student has made it her 
personal responsibility to maintain the high standards 
which are the Simmons tradition. 

Stu-G vice-president is chairman of Dormitory 
Council, and it is the duty of this council to see 
that campus life functions smoothly. 

The Social Activities chairman and her committee 
schedule all student meetings in the College and 
plan teas, dances, and athletic activities to help 
bring dorm and commuter students closer together. 

Student Government holds open meetings 
regularly, and these meetings constitute an important 
link between the student and Stu-G, and between 
the student, the faculty, and the administration. 

Guardians of our honor system. 

Stu-G Council in action 

Student Government 

The Stu-G Social Activities Committee schedules 
a wonderful series of headline events for Simmons 
gals, guys, and faculty, running the gamut from 
formals to baseball games. 

Ye Olde English Dinner is one of the most im- 
pressive and dignified events of the year, sponsored 
by Stu-G for the seniors and members of Stu-G 
Council. Attired in medieval costumes, the students 
gather around the festive board as at a Christmas 
dinner in England long ago. The boar's head is 
brought forward to the court, and strolling players, 
jesters, and carolers entertain during the meal. 

Field Day is another Simmons tradition, with the 

She keeps the books. 

Tickets, please. Have your 
tickets ready please. 

Alone in a crcxvdcd room 


Activities in Action 

student-faculty baseball game as the highlight of the 

Stu-G Week-end is one of the most popular events 
of the year. Held in December this year, it included 
Compets Friday night, a jazz concert by the Story- 
ville Band Saturday afternoon, and the big Christmas 
formal Saturday night at the Hotel Statler. 

Freshman-Sophomore Valentine Party and Fresh- 
man-Junior Jamboree gave the classes a chance to 
get acquainted and have a lot of fun together. 

At May Breakfast the sophomores serenade their 
sister class, the seniors, at the break of day and 
invite them to a May breakfast of strawberry shor:- 

Stu-G May Party is another big spring event, when 
the newly elected officers for all organizations for 
the coming year are announced at an outdoor party. 
They are given corsages along with a generous round 
of applause. 

Simmons Pops Night at Symphony Hall is a be- 
loved tradition. Requests are played by the Pops 
orchestra, and everyone joins in singing the Simmons 
Alma Mater. 

These functions, plus many teas and informal get- 
togethers, formulate the impressive array of good 
times which the Social Activities Committee of Stu-G 
plans for the enjoyment of everyone at Simmons. 

Such a lovely couple — Lord 
Jackie Ruban and Lady Carol 

Contented Lords and Ladies of 
the Court. 


Microcosm - - A 

Editor, Jean Remington. 

As you turn the crisp pages of the 1952 Micro- 
cosm, the thought may occur to you that, like 
Topsy, Mic "just growed." Be not deceived, oh, 
reader. Mic is the product of the blood, the sweat, 
and the tears of its frantic crew of editors. 

First and foremost among these was Jean Reming- 
ton, Mic editor-in-chief, who set to work energetic- 
ally in June, 1951, and never let up until each copy 
of Mic was safely delivered to each and every sub- 

At her side at all times was Nancy Mclntyre, 
assistant editor. Together they performed both the 
big and little tasks on Mic, from planning the layout, 
reading copy, and seeing that the seniors had their 
pictures taken on time, to selling cokes at the Mic 
food sale. 

Shirley Bender, photography editor, chased here 
and there with the Mic photographer at her heels, 
taking candids and not-so-candids. 

Mike supervises staff activities. 

And out of it all a yearbook. 

Valz is amused. Can it be that 


Vorld Within a World 

Irma Miller Finn, literary editor, and Joan Kaitz 
Levine, assistant, delivered assignments to their 
enthusiastic staff, all of whom wrote, rewrote, and 
rewrote again to beat the ever-approaching deadline. 

Technical editor, Ronnie Nowick, mad; sure that 
copy, space, and type all got put together in the 
right proportions, even though there were only six 
picas to an inch. 

Circulation manager, Sandy Laben, kept those 
sales going every week on the "Pay as You Go" plan. 

Jackie Low, advertising manager, kept the money 
pouring in from the all-important sale of ads, while 
Bev Vanderpool, Mic business manager, kept the 
books balanced with an auditor's care. 

In the midst of all this confusion, Mr. Valz was 
ever on hand with a calm comment or suggestion that 
would magically set everything to rights. 

So here's the 1952 Mic, bringing you a glimpse 
through the looking glass of four wonderful years 
at Simmons. 



The Simmons News 



Saturday Activities Highlight 
Festive Three-Day Program 

Saturday, Dec. 15, high point of All-College weekend, will include 
an afternoon jam session at 2:30 p.m. in the cafeteria, a buffet dinner 
at 5:30 p.m. in the Refectory, and finally the Holly Ball, the Sttt-G 
Christmas format, from 8 to 12 p,m. in the Imperial Ballroom of the 
Hotel Statier. 

A "mystery leader from the Story- &[ 
ville band will be featured at the jam 

.tension. Refreshments will be served 
and the session will last till 4 30 p.m. 
Tickets are GO cents. 

Buffet dinner will be served in the 
Refectory at 5:30 p.m. for girls with 
dates and at 6:15 p.m. for girls with- 
out dates. Tickets are $1.35 tor guests 
and dates, The menu will include 
baked ham. scalloped potatoes, peas, 
hot rolls and butter, milk or coffee, 
and Sultana roll with claret sauce. 

The Holly Ball will climax the day 
at the imperial Ballroom at 8 p.m. 
Chappie Arnold's orchestra will play 

Glee Club Presents 
Xmas Carol Service 

while Santa Claus presides over the 
Christmas spirit. Photographs will be 
taken from orders which were made 
at the sale of tickets or by Bpeaking 
to the photographer at the dance. Pic- 
tures. S by 10 inches, will be $2.00; 
those 5 by 1 inches will be $1.50. Tick- 
ets will be on sale through tomorrow, 

Chairmen of the dance committees 
are Polly Slason. entertainment; Jac- 
queline Ruban, patrons and flowers; 
Bridget Butcher, photographer; Lucille 
LeVee, publicity; Leslie Reed, Paula 
McGinley. orchestra; and Nancy Stew- 
art, programs and posters. 

Patrons and patronesses are presi- 
dent and Mrs. Bancroft Beatley, Vice- 
president and Mrs. J. Carton Needham, 
Dean Eleanor Clifton, Miss Ruth Dan- 
ielson, Mrs. Marjorie Lash. Mr. and 


And Info 

A loving cup fill 
to the winning el 

held tomorrow 
on Coolidge Corn 
will be an infon 
lowing at Arnold 
until 1:15 a.m. 

wo tickets for! 
all students who; 
dent Activity Fees; 
'Doors of Whij 
>mptiy at S : 30 
admitted until 
play," stated 
president of S 1 \ 
The Judges, 0« j|' 
Moss Chrysler aj 
■d the audience 
freshman, aophomj 
in the dramatic! 
ie seniors direct.^ 
The staff includi 
production chain, 
i] '54. publicity 
parties; June ; 

Bo mii. 

fresh in 
g Araheil 
o. Marga 

Editor Ann Marie DeVoe calmly weathers 
the Tuesday afternoon deadline. 

Swift, and din 
Hinckley and 
prompted by N; 

The sophoi 
Henry, with t 
Gardiner, Bart 
mer, Barhara 
Sheila Cuunin. 
beth Baker, ai 

Dorothy Parlti, Joyce Maney. Bar- 
bara Birosey, AJdeoe Coakley. Joan 
King and Nancy Arms will play in the 
junior production, Idols, directed by 
Regina Picbetti, assisted by Nancy 

Ca3ts. directors and committee work- 
ers will have a du-tcb treat cast dinner 
party preceding their dress rehearsal 

r Costs 
ue Need 

Committee of the Cor- 
raition by $100, effec- 
n was made for grants* 
ts now in College who 
g their program. An 
ps for incoming fresh- 
is not alone hi facing 
additional revenue," 
nt Bancroft Beatley. 
over the country have 
their fees. Even with 
00, Simmons will still 
tuition than all but a 
somen's colleges. We 
net ant to add to the 
Jpeose for our students 
ke. the College, are 
igher eosts all along 
e see no alternative." 
to Increase tuition was 
ter a painstaking study 
position of the College, 
insultatlon both with 
Faculty and with the 
ment Council. Each of 
live groups concluded 
waa necessary to 
iucattona! standards of 

Editor DeVoe and Managing Editor Menin 
sky look, as if a scoop's in the making. 

;ipp--ar until next » 

started rlKht In and 

(Continued 01 

vorks from 8 '45 
Page 4> 

, Whitney Hall. 



Doc. 14 

8:30 P m- — Compel 

CoolMge Corner. 
11 16 pm. to 1:15 a.m 
Bold Hall. 
Dec. 15 

2:30 p.m.— lam Session. Cafeteria. 
5:30 p.m.— Buffet Dinner. Refec- 
s 00, Holly Ball. Imperial 
Ballroom. Hotel Statier. 
Dec. 18 

«00 pm.— Olee Clot) Christmas 
Carol Concert, Auditorium. 
Tea. I.ounge. following. 

Students on Upperclass Campus. 
_9 J. Moss Chrysler, MlM Alice Day. 
and Miss Beatrice Grlffln, resident 
(Continued on Page 2) 

Chairman Announces 
Final Contest Day 

Tuesday. Dec. 18, marks the dead- 
line for the All-College Song Contest. 
Dorothy McComb, chairman, aatd to- 
day. The results will be announced 
at a Olee Club program In January. 

The Brst prize winner will be given 
a dinner party, with corsage, at Le-cke- 
Obers plus an evening at a current 
theatre production for her and her 
eacort. The second prile award will 
(Continued on Page 4) 

Puppet Studio Gives 
Program cf Fables 
Fifth Hour Friday 

The Folktale Puppet Studio of Nor- 
wich, VL, will be the guest artists at 
the third program of the Simmons 

jgram Series tomorrow in the Au- 
■jrlutn at 12:05 p.m. Aesop's Fables 
- I the Nutcracker will be Included 
the program- 

.eaop's Fablea includes The Crow 
: the Fox, The Frog and the Ox, 
j Crow and the Pitcher and The 
Wolf and the Lamb. These fablea are 
arranged and related aa a single 
humorous story without violating 
their essential Integrity. 

The Nutcracker, the second part of 
the same program, la a puppet inter- 
pretation of the familiar Tschalko- 
weky Nutcracker Suite. 

Basil Mtlovsoroff, the artist-pro- 
ducer of The Folktale Puppet Studio. 
Is one of the leading puppet stylists in 
the country- He and Mrs. MHovsoroff 
made Puppet Theatre their profession 
after receiving their degrees from 
Oberlln College eighteen years ago. 

Miss Judith Mstlack. 

To the Student Body: 

hear of the Library Commit- 
Sure you have. It is a commlt- 
Cee that stems from Honor Board and 
includes representatives elected from 
English 10. 11. Contemporary Society 
and several faculty members. A really 
big problem that has been facing the 

.he current tuf- 
as established," 
i index of con- 
en from 153 to 
2 per cent. In 
increase repre- 
abgve the pres- 
ent tuition charge- What the prica 
level will be in 1862-53 can only be 
guessed, but present indications sug- 
gest that the additional income to be 
expected from this Increase will en- 
able us to meet our expenses." 

This year the College is operating 
on a budget that contemplates a defi- 
cit of $37,000 in educational operations 

^rXTLl"ZCyntbid Gubernick and June Wildes feel 
that the best news is a good News. 

1962" In Stowaway at 4:10 p,m. 1 


rage Iwo 


As Others See Us 

At t uno other* a«*e us b**ttj 

tion of Eisenhower i politica 
prompted the following edit 
In i. nl proof tllltt the rrniii. 

on the Continent i- under ca| 

The indeprnden London 
(thould lie the policy of this 
with thr United State* and 
with any particular man. 
received no many benefits 
Democratic adminntration u 
churlish to throw halt* into 
glimptK' of a pottttiblc rival. 
General Eisenhower will alw 
Commander in the war aga 
tecto of the North Atlantic 
.»- a great friend, whom the 
served. For the rest, Britai 
American people in the con 
show the name friendship io 
toward the whole of the W 
President Truman have shoi 

The British comment, theij 
seems to he an implication h 
country may be, he must 1m: a 
of friendly cooperation. 

For many of uh the 1952 c 
to vole. If it were merely a 
would be one thing. But voti 
uugh knowledge of the candi' 
not next November. 

Thursday, January 17, 1952 

Draws Near 


write the feature about cramming 
g for exams. That occupation sort 

a stop to all activities which don't 

very confining. 

Members of the News Technical Staff, ; 
Mary Dittany, Gloria Kelsey, Penny \ 
Darras, and Shirley Hobart, grind out ' 
heads. * 

"You cant flunk me. I've never even 
been to clasi." 


Member Aaaoclnted Collegiate Press — Distributor of CoUegiaU Dtg«*t 
Represented for National Advertising by National Advertising Service, toe 

Officio' n«w»pop*r of Simmons ColltQ*. pubilihed on Thundoy* during iti« coOoga year. 

txc!u»i*» ol vocations, by tt» *tudv>t* of Simmon* Collsas, 300 The Fsowoy, Boston, Mom. 

Printed by rh* Crimson Printing Company, 14 Ptympton St., Comt*k*8*, Mast T »t TR J3PO. 

Subscription rats by mail: $2.00 a y*or. Adverting rota* — 



Editorial Department 
editorial Panel 

Editor-in-Chief ,,, ,.,., Ann Marie DeVoe TJa 

Managing Editor Hilda Meninsfcy *W» 

Editorial Research ...... . . . Dorothea Heeae »S4 

Associate Manaffto*; Bditore Annabel Ayer *U 

Cynthfa Qubemls* '« 

Buelnees Department 

Business Manager tlalne Scott's* 

Advertising Associate Kllea Wadden *Wt 

Circulation Manager Marcla Blanch* *M 


Technical Bdltor ...., «**■*■ Kstsey *i2 

Assistant Technical Editor Tins Calnlarl %9 



Gene Carter '63, Marilyn Blumenstlel '64, Panajariota liarraa *84, Mary IHtt- 
mer '54, Barbara Sand 'M, June Wlldea '55. Barbara ScaooeU '52, Eleanor 
Duval *54, Jean Griffin '53, Janet Quins '63, Alice Swift '&5, Shirley Hobart 

Special Writer: Rita Sue Kins *&2, 


Joan Battis 63. Joan Bianehi '&6, Emily Schroeder *&& 


Mary Harrington &3, Elisabeth Olsson '53, Barbara Gardner '64. 


Marilyn Asher '64, Mania Gammell '63. Marlon Hater 'SS, Anita Marsh *&3, 

i reajiy uuuuc mat exams ao any- 
thing to add years to your life; it 
seems to me they must subtract them 
at an alarming rate. What good can 
iionie from a schedule which includes 
twenty-one hours of absorbing a print- 
ed page and several more devoted to 
Bleep? The situation is obviously un- 

The whole atmosphere of the e*am 
period is one of tension. Everyone la 
worried and or upset. Pencils break, 
books get lost, notes are found In the 
wastebaskc' ..-■-■ .*.**-. ..- .. - -" ■- ■-♦- ■»■«-- 

do head to the movies, it's beet to 
buy yonr ticket to a musical; thrillers 
just add to the gloom. 

This marathon to see who can go 
without the moot sleep and still get 
the best grade Is a real test of endur- 
ance. It you are able to read the teat 
when It is passed out, you are still In 
the running: If It seems coherent, con- 

But no matter what happens, you 
will have Increased your knowledge — 
you will always remember that Lord 
Byron created the Federal Reserve 
System and that a delusional state Is 
a Mjmry whioh started World War I. 

Color, Exotic Charm 
Make Hindu Ballet 
Memorable Occasion 

by Rita Sue King 

Color, rhythm, sensitive interpreta- 
tion and exotic charm complimenting 
one another made the Uday Shankar 
Hindu ballet Friday night an unusually 
memorable performance. Some people 
soem to feel that Hindu dancing is a 
cold emotionless expression of a mys- 
terious way of life, bot Friday's per- 
formance proved the falsity of such 
precoueeived concepts. 

The dances express all the feelings, 
desires, and fears of the common 
people. Interest In crops was seen in 
the dance Village Festival which de- 
pleted S post-harvest celebration. The 
mental reactions of a peasant girl con- 
scious of the gaze of a stranger were 
beautifully Interpreted in Nirikshan. 

Class of 1*52 

There will be a senior elaas meet- 
ing fifth hour tomorrow In Room 114. 
Nominations for class day chairman, 
class day dance chairman and chair- 
man of announcements and invitations 
will be made. 
Class of 1966 

The freshman class will hold a meet- 
ing fifth hoar tomorrow in Room US. 
The agenda includes a discussion of 
class Jackets and the class prom. 
£ Hen Richards Club 

Ellen Richards Club members may 
still sign up for the Ski Weekend, Feb. 

IVCF is still accepting Christmas 
card donations for use in Africa by the 
American Leprosy Mission Workers, 

Cards may be brought to any IVCF 
meeting. This week's meeting has 
been cancelled, however, so that mem- 
bers may attend the YWCA meeting 
at 3:20 p.m. in the Lounge. 
Riding Club 

The eign-up sheets tor riding classes 
during the second semester will be 
posted on the Riding Club bulletin 
board until Feb. 1. Classes for begin- 
ners will be conducted Mondays; for 
intermediates, Wednesdays; and for 
advanced riders, Tuesdays. Freshmen 
Interested in taking riding towards 
gym credits should get In touch with 
Miss Howe. Upperciaaemen who wish 
to make further inquiries should con- 
tact Eileen Amea. 
President's Office 

President Bancroft Beatley will par- 
ticipate in the Eastern Massachusetts 
Home Economics Association meeting 
to be held at Simmons, Saturday, Jan. 
19. He will be a member of a panel on 
the subject What Home Economics 

Vice-president J. Carton Needbam 
spoke iit the Washington College Club 
in Washington, D, C, Jan. 14. High 
school students bad been invited to 
bear representatives of various col- 
leges speak. 

Long ago 
As Caesa 
He dtctati 

To his peojj 
Of war 
And peace 
And each 
As it p. 

But the cal 

Confused tl 

Then he si 

One year 

Shall have 

An extra tf] 

This done 

He named 

In honoi 

In later ye| 

Augustus ft 

That this I' 

Waa every three. 

Not four. 

And h« said **», 

Twelve years shall pa? VV (li 

Until another one. 

Time will then be r*«* pOSt 

This done 

He nsmed August 

In honor of himself. 


Leap year Is for girts 

Not for boys or great men. 

Who thought of this? 

fiurely not Caesar 

Or Augustus, 

But one scheming female 

Who wanted just one man 

And got him 

By naming; a year 

In honor oY herself. 

Janet Quiun, Gene Carter ami Ellen 

den caught in a familiar journalistic b " 

(Continued from Page 1) 

reading If at will be releaaed around 
April and there will also be an inform- 
al faculty-student gathering la Stow- 
away In April to discuss the books. 

The committee which chooses the 
books Include Mrs. Edith Helman, 
Kollo fl Silver, Royal Frye and Edwin 
H. Miller. Students on the committee 
are Dorothy Hesse '52. Mary Lou Ken- 
ney, '53. Rose Axelrod. '54. and Laura 
Paxmalee, '55. 

setter not wear nylon toga. The mi- 
nots Institute of Technology informs 
us that a manufacturing plant there 
produces a chemical gas that dissolves 
Which twin has the Tonl? 

Weather at Bates College has been 
tongtt "The weather Isat week was no 
help, causing the famed 'Woman's 
crowning glory' to look more like last 
year's alfalfa. The fog waa so thick 
Count Swiesewski said he couldn't 
(Continued on Page 4) 

Linda f ember ger, Jean Tarrant, Irma 
Finn and Ginnie Bratton seem pleased 
ivith the new press. 

The Review is out! 

Publication's Own Laboratories 

Seniors in the School of Publication get the 
chance to write and rewrite to an editor's delight 
while working on the Review. The Review started 
in 1947 as a publishing lab for seniors in combina- 
tion with the alumnae magazine. In brief, each girl 
is responsible for two articles a semester which she 
must write, edit, proofread, publicize, and Heaven 
only knows what else. 

Moved into new quarters this year, the Review 
staff had the chance of producing the magazine in 

grand style — complete with coffee served "on the 
house" every Wednesday morning. In its brightly 
decorated home on the third floor, th? Review sur- 
veyed everything imaginable, from freshmen to 
alumnae to the latest doings in Toonerville — just 
as long as it was new and original. 

Dorothy Williams, editor and chief consultant, 
neatly showed her gals how to put spice into the 
dullest article. And with a working knowledge of 
proofreading, copyfitting, layout, and the graphic 
arts, she showed the seniors that producing a maga- 
zine can be fun. 

The practical experience gained by working on the 
Reviciv has helped past graduates get jobs with Time, 
Life, Houghton Mifflin Company, Doubleday Doran, 
S. S. Pierce, the Boston Herald, and the Associated 
Press. Indeed, the frenzied calls in the Review office 
for rubber cement, scissors, paper, and page proofs 
are only a preview of the work the graduates will be 

Listed in the catalogue as " a course in the tech- 
niques of printing and in the appreciation of print- 
ing as a fine art," the Printshop (Publication 44) 
combined lectures with actual work on the press in 

Dotty and Ginnie — our guiding angel 
and printer's devil. 

an exciting and dynamic way. The students were 
thrilled with the number 3 Vandercook proof 
press, the forty-eight job cases of Garamond, and 
the chance to set type and smell printers' ink to their 
hearts' content. 

Virginia Bratton gave the gals a thorough know- 
ledge of printing processes, its terms and technical- 
ities and an appreciation of fine book work. 

The students designed, set, printed, and bound a 
project — a keepsake pamphlet on any subject. They 
soon realized that printing was more than merely 
assembling lines of type. Ink, paper, and design must 
be taken into careful consideration also. 

The student spent about half of the semester 
setting the type (American Type Founders Gara- 
mond) and taking proofs. Then the problems started 
with lock-up, page arrangement — work and turn 
or sheetwise? — running off, and last but not least, 
distributing 9,999,999 odd pieces of type in the 

The Printshop, offered for the first time this year, 
is here to stay. It gives the Publication major the 
kind of information that is invaluable to people in 
the publishing field, just as the Review is an im- 
portant and functional part of their program. 




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I. Beizer, J. Bloom, I. Johnson, H. Bloom. 

The National Students Association is an organiza- 
tion of college student governments throughout the 
, country working together to better the conditions 
of student life everywhere. Each student at Simmons 
College is automatically a member of NSA. Rep- 
resentatives from Simmons are sent to the national, 
regional, and area conferences where they exchange 
ideas with students from many different colleges. 
NSA is the only organization through which the 
needs, ideas, and opinions of the college students 
can be effectively represented on a national level. 

This year the students worked with the Students' 
Mutual Assistance Program by contributing to Harv- 
ard's special library for student affairs and by helping 
other schools initiate student governments and honor 

NSA is very active at Simmons. It has a foreign 
student orientation program which begins in Septem- 
ber and continues throughout the year. Projects 
like the selling of Christmas cards, Simmons shirts, 
and the foreign food fair during Spring Spree make 
ec#nomic aid for college students through NSA 

Of all the jumble of notes that await the Simmons 
student on the noteboard, perhaps none is more 
eagerly looked for, read with pleasure, and displayed 
with pride than the note informing her that she is 
in Academy. 

Academy is the official honor society of Simmons, 
and its members are privileged to wear a blue and 
gold ribbon on their graduation gowns as a symbol 
of their academic achievement in college. 

The requirements for membership in Academy are 
the completion of at least 3 2 year hours, an average 
of 3.2, and 50 quality points in the last semester 
preceding election to Academy, at the beginning of 
the junior or senior years, or at the end of the 
senior year. 

This year the Academy Banquet and Reception for 
new members was held in the Refectory and Evans 
Hall, where Dr. Royal M. Frye addressed the mem- 
bers and faculty guests on "The Limitations of 

Academy members are treated with respect by both 
the students and faculty, for they have attained a 
degree of scholarship that many students aspire to, 
but that only a few are able to reach. 

M. Mindess, J. Levine, J. Wood. 


Glee Club 


The Glee Club at Simmons College is made up of 
those girls who like to sing and who are not afraid of 
the many hours of rehearsing that are necessary for 
the Glee Club's high standards of performance. 
Under the direction of Mr. Cleaves, Glee Club ad- 
visor, weekly meetings are held on Mondays and 
serve as rehearsals for the many programs in which 
the Glee Club participates. 

Several coffee cantatas were held this year, as well 
as an informal concert with M. I. T. in November. 
The Glee Club vocalized in Medford in December 
and at the Simmons Christmas Concert. This year, 
for the first time, the Glee Club sponsored a song 
contest for the purpose of furthering an interest 
in music and acquiring more modern college songs. 
Step Singing was conducted indoors during the 
winter, at which time the new songs were sung. 

Membership in the Glee Club is determined by 
tryouts. Those accepted are especially active during 
the Baccalaureate and Commencement exercises. To 
end the season, an all-club banquet is held each year 
in a Boston hotel. 

M. Holmes, D. McComb, P. Vinal. 

S. Bender, A. Robbins, N. Ehrlich, B. Jasak. 

In 1949 Forum was reorganized and is now 
successfully making its way to the top. Forum is 
divided into four sub-committees each of which offers 
either social, political, intellectual, or cultural ad- 
vantages and opportunities to the Simmons student. 

The United Nations Committee, affiliated with the 
Collegiate Council for the United Nations, links the 
students with political and world-wide happenings 
and makes them aware of the U. N. as an ideal and 
a reality. 

The Committee on Social Relations sponsors teas, 
discussion groups, and movies. The Committee hopes 
to give the individual student insight into current 
social problems and show her how she may help her 
community. Quite often girls find just the kind of 
helpful work they would like to do through the 
Volunteer Service Bureau. 

Besides keeping the Forum bulletin board up to 
date, the Committee on Legislation brings political 
speakers to Simmons, speakers who keeep the students 
informed on federal, state, and local legislation. 

To aid student-faculty relations, the Committee 
on Discussion invites members of the faculty to take 
part in informal get-togethers with the students. 


Sock and Buskin Modern Dance Club 

M. Hinckley, N. Arms. 

Sock and Buskin Society, the Simmons club whose 
interest lies in dramatics, received its very unusual 
name as the result of an all-college contest. 

This year Sock and Buskin operated under a unique 
system. New members automatically became ap- 
prentices and were allowed to attend open meetings. 
However, only those members who had proven their 
loyalty to the Society by doing a certain amount of 
work could attend the business meetings, vote, and 
wear the Society pin. Quite often a group of Society 
members went to see the various plays that came to 

Because the Society carries on so many activities 
such as backstage work, publicity, ticket selling, 
and planning social activities, it is not necessarily 
important that each and every member has dramatic 
ability. However, those members who show promis- 
ing dramatic talent are given, through Sock and 
Buskin, an opportunity to work in summer stock. 

Together with Stu-G, Sock and Buskin sponsored 
the Inter-Class Competitives, which started our big 
Christmas weekend with skits by the freshmen, 
sophomore and junior classes — each intent on taking 
top honors. 

For the girls who like to don a leotard and dance, 
there are weekly meetings of the Simmons Modern 
Dance Club. If a girl is particularly interested in 
dancing, she may participate in the optional Saturday 
morning practice sessions and perform in various 
college events, such as Spring Spree. Students also 
have the opportunity to take part in master dance 

Girls are admitted to the Modern Dance Club on 
the basis of the talent and enthusiasm they display 
during tryouts. It is possible for freshmen to elect 
the Modern Dance Workshop as a part of their 
physical education. 

This year the Modern Dance Club, together with 
the Glee Club and Sock and Buskin, participated in a 
successful United Nations program in October. Be- 
sides combining with other Simmons clubs for special 
events, modern dancers joined forces with many 
nearby colleges to further their dancing pleasure. 

This popular club is advised by Mrs. Anne Green, 
who does choreography, is a semi-professional dancer, 
and a member of the Boston Dance League. 

D. Hanna, M. Freitas, P. Gates, M. Bartlett. 


French Club 

After a lapse of two years, the enthusiasm of last 
year's French class made possible the reorganization of 
Le Cercle Francais. This year Le Cercle Francais 
proved itself a thriving organization in the Simmons 
family of clubs. Although the members do not neces- 
sarily have to speak French, each and every member 
has a decided interest in the French language and 
French culture. 

The Club now boasts a membership of forty 
energetic mademoiselles who attend meetings hoping 
to discover more and more about the French people, 
their historic background, music, art, and literature. 

Because of the enthusiasm of the Social Chairmen 
and the members, the Club was able to sponsor a 
successful Valentine Card Social in February, a 
food fair, and an outdoor roast. Le Cercle Francais 
also showed movies of interest to its members on 
various occasions. 

Although it can be considered a new club at 
Simmons this year, Le Cercle Francais has shown 
that intellectually curious Simmons girls can make 
a success of a club which disintegrated because of 
lack of interest. 

Mr. Newman, M. LaGace, S. Hobart, J. Wright, 
B. Burrill, Mr. Fabrizi. 

Anne Strong 

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N. Moore, M. DeRoma, M. Kellog, A. Lovell. 

Through the Anne Strong Club, the nursing stu- 
dents keep in social contact with each other and in 
professional contact with the nursing field and its 
developments. This year monthly meetings featured 
speakers and movies which gave the students an op- 
portunity to learn, among other things, about world 
health and new medical techniques. On the lighter 
side, members discussed past experiences and com- 
pared notes at the informal cook-out last fall in the 
backyard when the sophomores were introduced to 
their fellow nursing students. 

Both those girls at the college and those in the 
hospital participated in the programs of the Club 
and joined in the Christmas party sponsored by the 
Anne Strong Club. The annual skit at the end 
of the year depicting the trials and tribulations of a 
student nurse was a riotous success. After joining 
the Massachusetts State Council of Student Nurses, 
the members of the Anne Strong Club sent delegates 
to the National League of Nursing Education con- 
ference in Atlantic City in May. 

Anne Strong has given the students a taste of the 
professional organizations they may join when 



Prince Club 

Because 020 is the Dewey classification number for 
books on library science, 020 is certainly an appro- 
priate name for the club at Simmons whose members 
are the students in the School of Library Science. 
After a slow disintegration last year, the students 
chose to revive the Club this year. If numbers and 
enthusiasm are any indication of the potential success 
of a group, then 020 will certainly stand the test 
of time. 

At the first meeting of the newly-revived 020 
Club, Mr. Shaffer, Director of the School of Library 
Science, welcomed the undergraduates and explained 
the purpose of the club to them. Miss Leonard was 
club advisor. 

Through 020, undergraduates have a chance to 
meet the faculty and their fellow students on an in- 
formal level while learning more and more about the 
opportunities in the field of library science. This 
learning was accomplished at club meetings through 
the help of well-known librarians in the field who 
spoke on such topics as the duties of a children's 
librarian and the services which the librarian must 
provide for readers. 

This year 020 sponsored a Christmas party for 
members of the School of Library Science. 

B. Stratton, R. Pichetti, J. Charlund, 
A. DiMauro, P. Johnson. 


B. Peckham, P. Mink, C. Meyer, D. Vogt. 

The Prince Club is made up of all the juniors, 
seniors, and graduate students in the Prince School. 
Its object is to bring the girls together to discuss 
opportunities, field work, developments in the 
merchandising field, and topics of general interest to 
the Prince student. 

Some of the activities held by the Prince Club 
this year were a dance at Prince with Harvard Law 
School in November, and a farewell coffee hour for 
the seniors and grad students before they left for 
their field assignments. A welcome-home breakfast 
the morning these students returned provided a 
means of further acquainting the girls with one 
another. It also gave the seniors and grads a chance 
to get a glimpse of what was in store for them at 
a tea in December. 

The Prince Club had a coffee hour every Wednes- 
day, at which time members had a chance to meet 
with the faculty and other members of the school 
for informal chats. These coffee hours serve to 
unite students and faculty in a common bond of 
interest in the retailing field. Mr. David Blakeslee 
is the Club's advisor. 


Home Economics Club Ellen Richards 

J. Patterson, B. Lothrop, L. Hill, B. Cofman, 
J. Loring. 

The Home Ec Club has the sure fire recipe for 
successful meetings — an interesting speaker plus 
plenty of good homemade refreshments. The first 
meeting of the year put a spotlight on careers in the 
home economics field, and was marked by the pres- 
entation of the Borden Award to the outstanding 
senior. The other meetings held combined speakers 
on various phases of home economics plus lighter, 
entertaining programs. These later programs included 
a visitor from the Traveler's Aid Bureau who gave a 
talk on traveling. In April a guest from the National 
Cranberry Association demonstrated to the girls a 
variety of ways to prepare cranberries for decoration 
and eating. 

Two outstanding events which the girls sponsored 
were their annual Christmas party, complete with 
the famous homemade gingerbread house which served 
as centerpiece for the gayly decorated table, and the 
annual banquet in May at which time freshmen in- 
terested in the School of Home Economics were 

The Home Ec girls successfully completed their 
special project of making cookies, nighties, and other 
things for the New England Home for Little 

Ellen Richards is one of the oldest clubs at Sim- 
mons, tracing its history to the days when Simmons 
classes were held in the buildings of the Massachusetts 
Institute of Technology. With the zeal that charac- 
terized Ellen Richards, first woman admitted to 
M. I. T., the biology, chemistry, and physics majors 
reconcile any individual preferences under one direct- 
ing force — a love of science. 

A successful year was marked by the acquaintance 
dance in November with the science majors of 
neighboring men's colleges and the annual Christmas 
party with the faculty. The ever-popular New 
Hampshire ski weekend at the end of finals provided 
brisk exercise, bridge, and singing for the club 

At regular meetings people prominent in the major 
fields of science SDoke to the girls. Delegates to the 
Intercollegiate Chemical Society conference brought 
back reports of the activities of science majors in 
other colleges and new developments in the field. 
The Club sponsored field trips to the Forest Hills 
Laboratory and the Monsanto Chemical Plant. The 
annual barbecue in May was a roaring climax to the 
club's activities. 

B. "Lotos, S. Bedini. 


Riding Club 

The excuse, "I think horses are just beautiful, but 
frankly I'm frightened to death of them, they're so 
big!" just doesn't hold water with that small but 
courageous group, the Riding Club. Almost daily, 
the members journeyed to Wright's Stables where, 
with unanimous and contagious enthusiasm, they 
rode to their hearts' content. The girls, who took 
beginning or advanced lessons, also rode in the ring 
and on the trails in Franklin Park. 

Several riding meets were held. One of them was 

C. White, J. Wildes, J. Fritch. 

an intercollegiate meet to which other colleges sent 
their best riders, all sharing in interest and ability. 

At the monthly meetings which featured lectures, 
films, and teas, the girl who knows nothing about 
horses has the chance to learn that they are nothing 
to fear at all. 

Of course, as with anything worthwhile, riding is 
a bit discouraging at first what with "fannyitis" 
and all. But riding, according to Club members, is 
the most satisfying sport in the world. 

Outing Club 

The Outing Club, the second largest club at Sim- 
mons, is composed of outdoor enthusiasts who take 
pleasure in outdoor activities. Many day-trips were 
held around Boston at which time the girls went rock 
climbing, sailing, hiking, biking, skiing, and square 
dancing, with men's and women's colleges in the 
Boston area. 

The club members also held monthly indoor meet- 
ings dedicated to the discussion of a particular sport. 
This year the Outing Club sponsored an all-college 
assembly at which the Director of the Frontenac 
School showed colored movies of skiing in the 
Laurentians and Canadian Rockies. 

The Simmons Outing Club belongs to the Inter- 
collegiate Outing Club Association. The girls of 
this Association spent a week camping and hiking 
in the Adirondacks of New York and went on the 
annual Lake George Canoe Trip in October. The 
last inter-club meeting was a kabob barbecue held in 
Westwood at the estate of Colonel Philip Sherwood, 
National Director of the American Youth Hostel. 

A. Noon, A. Hockbeimer, P. Doyle. 


YWCA Club 

Athletic Association 

C. Zinn, A. Soutbworth, N. Crerie, 
P. MacDonald. 

The YWCA Club at Simmons is the campus unit 
of the Boston YWCA, and its membership is open 
to students of any faith. The aim of the Club is 
"to build a fellowship which cuts across all barriers 
of race, creed, or economic status." 

In October an open house was held at the Boston 
"Y" which featured a tour, bowling, swimming, and 
supper, as well as a meeting with the "Y" staff. 
There was also a members' meeting with a foreign 
guest speaker. 

In November the big events were a fireside chat 
on "Origins of Religion" and a chocolate party at 
the "Y" for the settlement house children. The 
Christmas project for underprivileged children, for 
which the members made dolls and toys, and the 
traditional carol fest provided the girls with a warm 
glow which comes only from doing good for others. 

Discussions, sports, dances, and parties were on the 
agenda for the YWCA Club, and through this 
organization the girls found themselves gaining in 
knowledge as well as having a lot of worth-while fun. 

The Athletic Association was created in the hope 
of offering a sports program on an interclass basis. 
It was started in the spring of 195 and operated 
that year in a limited way, conducting interclass 
tournaments in basketball, tennis, swimming, and 

This past year saw the first real operating season 
of the Athletic Association. A governing board, 
with a representative from each class, worked with 
the president, who was elected in the spring all- 
college elections. 

M. Downey, E. Heiman, B. Pool, L. Wolcott, 
J. Hartley, C. McCann. 

With each season's athletic activity, a leader con- 
ducted the general management of the sports. It 
has been through the A. A. that Simmons has been 
able to participate in the inter-college playdays held 
by neighboring Boston colleges. This year class tennis 
tournaments, a peppy basketball season that closed 
with a student-faculty game, Softball, and for those 
active indoor gals, a ping-pong tournament, made 
up a busy, full-of-fun program. The Athletic Asso- 
ciation made awards to students on the basis of 
participation rather than skill in sports. 


Orthodox Club 

Christian Science 

The Simmons Orthodox Club is generally con- 
sidered one of the most active clubs of its kind 
among the greater Boston colleges. It has been called 
upon to lend aid to many schools which either have 
small clubs and want to enlarge them, or none at 
all and want to start one. 

The Orthodox Club, with its spiritual advisor, 
Rev. James Coucouzes of the Greek Orthodox Church 
in Boston, has two goals. One is the uniting of 
girls of the Orthodox faith, but of various national- 
ities; and the other is the fostering of better relations 
between all faiths. 

Many open meetings were held on campus, with 
prominent speakers and guests of different religions. 
Other events this year have been a dance with the 
Orthodox Clubs of Tufts, Jackson, M. I. T., and 
Suffolk, and several outings with the M. I. T. 
Orthodox Club. 

One of the traditions of the Orthodox Club is 
an annual Mother's Day party, which was a great 
success this year. 

H. Pappis, R. Yannoulos. 

The aim of the Christian Science Club is to foster 
a feeling of friendship, love, and cooperation among 
the Christian Scientists of the College, and to offer 
those interested a chance to learn about Christian 

Every Wednesday afternoon a meeting, open to 
all students and all colleges, was held in the Lounge, 
where religious talks on Christian Science were given. 

Evening receptions, also open to all, were held to 
aid students in their studies and college life. The 

B. Anderson, A. Bryant, E. Bates, P. Hale. 

lecturers were appointed by the Board of Directors 
of the Mother Church, The First Christian Science 
Church. This year Richard Knox Lee, Miss Florence 
Middaugh, and representatives from the Christian 
Science Publishing House spoke on Christian Science 
as related to student life. 

The Christian Science Forum, or Falmouth Hall, 
was the center of most social activities. The tradi- 
tional fall and spring formals were held at the 
Forum; and the New Year's formal was held at the 
Totem Pole. 



Newman Club 

In 1924 the League of Evangelical Students at 
Simmons decided that it was to their advantage for 
mutual strength and security to combine their local 
group with the Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship. 
The purpose of the Club is to strengthen the Christian 
spiritually, intellectually, and socially. Its purpose 
is not only to broaden the members in religious ideals, 
but to stimulate an interest in all people. 

The activities of this Club are varied. The meet- 
ings consist of Bible studies, speakers, and movies. 
In April, Simmons had its fourth annual banquet 

G. vonGoehde, B. Nelson. 

for the New England Area. The fortunate girls 
chosen at that time were sent to Camp Pinnaclo and 
to Campus-in-the-Woods, which are leadership train- 
ing camps. In June, the IVCF had a large con- 
ference with the students from the New England 
and North New York areas in Albany, New York. 
Staff members, who are college graduates, instructed 
the group in preparing the year's program of such 
activities as beach parties and bowling parties, in 
addition to the more serious Club activities. 

M. Powers, M. Harrigan, E. Quinn, B. Boyce. 

The Simmons Newman Club had its first meeting 
on January 13, 1915, as a member of the St. Cecilia's 
College Club. Inaugurated by Constance Gibbin, 
the Newman Club established its own organization 
in 1919. 

Named for Cardinal Newman, the Club is a 
national organization of Catholic students in non- 
sectarian colleges. Father Robert Scott served as 
chaplain for the Club this year and gave many lec- 
tures and held discussions in addition to his advisory 

The Newman Club has many social functions. 
The big annual event is the Mother-Daughter 
Communion Breakfast in May. 

The Simmons Newman Club is also a member of 
the New England Province and the National New- 
man Club Federation. The activities of the New 
England Province this year were ski weekends, dances, 
and pre-holiday parties with M. I. T., Holy Cross 
and B. U. S. P. R. 

The Newman Club is a large and very active club 
at Simmons. Its members find that they are en- 
riched both culturally and socially as a result of 



Christian Association 

R. Zigman, M. Block, B. Perlmutter, S. Slassberg, 
E. Leibotvitz, Rabbi Helman, E. Kantor. 

Hillel at Simmons originated in 1943 when Dr. 
Judah J. Shapero, Associate National Director of 
Hillel Foundations, organized the Simmons chapter. 
This year, HillePs membership reached an all-time 
high. The Club's flexible program is designed to 
instruct the Jewish student in her ancient and modern 

Hillel collaborated with the Hillel Clubs of 
M. I. T., Harvard, Tufts, Radcliffe, and Leslie for 
the purpose of furthering their social and religious 
affiliations. All the executive officers of Hillel at- 
tended joint meetings twice a month, at which time 
the interests of the individual organizations were 
promoted and joint functions planned. 

This year Hillel carried out its spiritual, cultural, 
and social aims with the help of such cooperative 
speakers as Will Herberg, noted author, and Dr. 
Frye, a member of the Simmons faculty. 

Besides its monthly meetings, Hillel held traditional 
services at Hillel House, Sunday night forums, 
religious classes, and also dances. 

With its varied interests, Hillel has tried and 
succeeded in giving the Jewish student a full, vihrant 

Added to the Simmons roster of clubs this year 
was the Christian Association — a group representing 
all Protestant faiths. With sixteen active members, 
its goal of "worship, study, and action" was success- 
fully carried through. Religious services, Bible 
studies, service projects, caroling at Christmas in 
the Old People's Home in Roxbury, decorating the 
Children's Hospital, and meeting with other religious 
clubs of Boston-area colleges kept the new club 
on a steady go all year. 

"How to apply Christianity to everyday life" 
served as the major subject for guest speakers at 
monthly meetings. The second meeting held during 
the month usually took the form of a discussion 
hour or a time to work on one of the Club's many 

The Christian Association tried very hard to carry 
out its purpose of uniting all religions through 
understanding. A faculty advisor and three ministers 
— always ready to offer help and advice — acted as 
counselors for the Association. With their constitu- 
tion, officers, and budget set up, the Christian As- 
sociation has been enthusiastically and. warmly 

/. MacMillan, B. Warren, M. Bartlett, S. Skelton. 


Life on campus ... a succession 
of gab fests . . . bull sessions . . . 
early breakfasts . . . signing in and 
signing out. It's a life of bri. 
parties in pajamas . . . group sing- 
ing around the piano at Evans . . . 
staying up late cramming for 
exams ... a cup of coffee at 
Yueh's . . . house parties . . . 
waiting for a call. It's reading ] 
News every Thursday . . . it's 
community living . . . it's life on I 

"The time has come," the Walrus said, 
"To talk of many things: 
Of shoes — and ships — and sealing-wax— 
Of cabbages — and kings — " 



Freshman officers — /. Davis, E. Baum, 
C. Quinn, K. Dotvney. 


Ahara, Marjory 

Rumford, Maine 
Albert, Lois 

Sayreville, N. J. 
Alexander, Mary 

Philadelphia, Penna. 
Alpert, Elinor 

Newton, Mass. 
Angell, Jayne 

Chestnut Hill, Mass. 
Angelus, Alexandra 

Waban, Mass. 
Anzivino, Rosemarie 

Dorchester, Mass. 
A ron son. Barbara 

Highland Park, 111. 
Austin, Jewel 

Hudson, N. H. 
Averka, Diane 

'Boston, Mass. 
Ayer, Anita 

Mt. Carmel, Conn. 

Babb, Linda 

Rutherford, N. J. 
Baker, Mary 

Port Washington, N. Y. 
Barre, Cynthia 

Longmeadow, Mass. 
Baum, Esther 

W. Hazelton, Penna. 
Baumgarten, Rita 

Braintree, Mass. 
Beattie, Margaret 

Milton, Mass. 
Bedford, Jean 

Wakefield, Mass. 
Belyea, Priscilla 

Milton, Mass. 
Bennett, Barbara 

Hamilton, Mass. 
Bennett, Sandra 

Brookline, Mass. 
Betterman, Shirley 

Dorchester, Mass. 
Bianchi, Joan 

Wollaston, Mass. 
Blaisdell, Roberta 

Arlington, Mass. 
Bloomberg, Lenore 

Rockville Centre, N. Y. 
Boehner, Dorothea 

Boston, Mass. 
Bolton, Barbara 

Arlington, Mass. 
Bondi, Laura 

Brookline, Mass. 
Boyko, Alice 

Methuen, Mass. 
Bradley, Lucia 

Portland, Maine 
Bradley, Sandra 

Hamden, Conn. 
Brooks, Carol 

Newton HIds., Mass. 

Burrows, Mary Jane 

Norwood, Mass. 
Butler, Ellen 

Portland, Maine 
Butler, Virginia 

Taunton, Mass. 

Cameron, Nancy 

Greenfield, Mass. 
Carini, Mary-Hope 

Chester, Conn. 
Carruthers, Elizabeth 

Norwell, Mass. 
Carver, Mary 

Uxbridge, Mass. 
Casey, Marilyn 

Natick, Mass. 
Cassidy, Carol 

Lynnfield, Mass. 
Chaffee, Beverly 

Concord, Mass. 
Charles, Patricia 

New York, N. Y. 
Chesley, Jacqueline 

New Haven, Conn. 
Chisholm, Patricia 

West Roxbury, Mass. 
Clark, Barbara 

Springfield, N. J. 
Clark, Caroline 

Shelburne Falls, Mass. 
Cohan, Phyllis 

Reading, Penna. 
Cohen, Adele 

Everett, Mass. 
Cohen, Beatrice 

Framingham, Mass. 
Cohen, Natalie 

Schenectady, N. Y. 
Collins, Joyce 

Dorchester, Mass. 
Cooley, Harriet 

Pleasantville, N. Y. 
Crosby, Joanna 

Lexington, Mass. 
Crowther, Florence 

Jamaica Estates, N. Y 
Gushing, Susan 

Ashburnham, Mass. 

Dahl, Marjorie 

Norwich, Conn. 
d*Anjou, Marguerite 

Fairhaven, Mass. 
Davis, Jean 

Andover, Mass. 
Davis, Joanne 

Lynn, Mass. 
Davis, Ruby 

Roxbury, Mass. 
Derderian, Rose 

Everett, Mass. 
DeWolfe, Elizabeth 

Westbrook, Maine 
Dineen, Jane 

Gardiner, Maine 
Dodkin, Ray 

Sao Paulo, Brazil 
Donohue, Joan 

West Medford, Mass. 
Dosick, Eleanor 

Brighton, Mass. 
Dowling, Eleanor 

Watertown, Mass. 
Downey, Kathleen 

Milton, Mass. 
Dowson, Shirley 

Woodbridge, Conn. 
Doyle, Margaret 

Beverly, Mass. 
Draper, Joan 

Franklin, N. H. 
Drenzyk, Shirley 

Torrington, Conn. 
Dreyfoos, Evelyn 

Larchmont, N. Y. 
Dufort, Sandra 

Weehawken, N. J. 

Ellison, Louise 

Mt. Pocono, Penna. 

Farrow, Patricia 

Spencer, Mass. 
Feldman, Roberta 

Brookline, Mass. 
Fenner, Stephanie 

Trenton, Mich. 
Ferreira, Sandra 

Concord, N. H. 
Fightlin, Susan 

New Britain, Conn. 
Fine, Arline 

Stamford, Conn. 
Finnin, Barbara 

Newton, Mass. 
Flynn, Patricia 

Middletown, Conn. 
Fogelsohn, Wilma 

Auburn, Maine 

Foote, Alice 

N. Muskegon, Mich. 
Freitas, Jane 

Peabody, Mass. 

Gaetz, Marjorie 

Everett, Mass. 
Galajda, Nancy 

Bridgeport, Conn. 
Ganem, Elaine 

Lowell, Mass. 
Gebauer, Janet 

Union, N. J. 
George, Nancy 

Somerset, Mass. 
Giantonio, Irene 

Lynn, Mass. 
Gilligan, Rose 

Watertown, Mass. 
Gold, Phyllis 

Hyattsville, Md. 
Goldberg, Donna 

Fargo, N. D. 
Goldkrand, Helene 

Portland, Maine 
Greenberg, Irene 

Brookline, Mass. 
Greenberg, Paula 

Miami Beach, Fla. 
Greene, Angela 

Brighton, Mass. 

Hall, Gretchen 

Marblehead, Mass. 
Hambro, Nancy 

W. Granby, Conn. 
Hart, Barbara 

Lincoln, Mass. 
Hatheway, Polly 

Bridgeport, Conn. 
Helsing, Donna 

Washington, D. C. 
Hewey, Margaret 

Somerville, Mass. 
Ho, Mimi 

Hong Kong, China 
Hood, Nancy 

Newton ville, Mass. 
Hoxie, Barbara 

Lexington, Mass. 
Hudson, Josephine 

Albany, N. Y. 
Hurwitz, Rivona 

Buffalo, N. Y. 
Hutton, Corrine 

Eliot, Maine 

Jacobson, Joan 

New Rochelle, N. Y. 
Johnson, Carole 

Milton, Mass. 
Johnson, Doris 

Roslindale, Mass. 
Johnstone, Nancy 

Glen Ridge, N. J. 

Kagan, Judith 

Pittsfield, Mass. 
Kallias, Doris 

Lynn, Mass. 
Kalloch, Judith 

Wellesley Hills, Mass. 
Katsos, Elaine 

Lynn, Mass. 
Kennedy, Adrienne 

Springfield, Mass. 
Kilmer, Phyllis 

Arlington, Mass. 
King, Jo-Ann 

Cambridge, Mass. 
Kirkpatrick, Anne 

Cambridge, Mass. 
Kirschner, Josephine 

Augusta, Maine 
Kitchener, Loraine 

Wilmington, Mass. 
Kiviat, Marcia 

W. Orange, N. J: 
Koerner, Alice 

Brighton, Mass. 
Kolstad, Cynthia 

Milton, Mass. 
Koulouris, Jane 

Boston, Mass. 
Kulvin, Sandra 

Brookline, Mass. 

Lamprey, Judith 

Winchester, Mass. 
Leavitt, Beverly 

Roxbury, Mass. 
Leete, Nancy 

Ashaway, R. I. 
Lehan, Jean 

Brockton, Mass. 
Levine, Janice C. 

Lewiston, Maine 
Levine, Janice M. 

Dorchester, Mass. 
Likins. Sara 

Melrose, Mass. 

Liltman, Carole 

Dorchester, Mass. 
Lopiekes, Dolores 

Bridgewater, Mass. 
Lucier, Martha 

Trenton, Mich. 

Mack, Elizabeth 

Tarrytown, N. Y. 
MacLean, Phyllis 

Lexington, Mass. 
McMahan, Mary Jane 

Roslindale, Mass. 
MacMillan, Janet 

Cohoes, N. Y. 
Marchant, Betty 

Magnolia, Mass. 
Marcoux, Mrs. Alice 

Roxbury, Mass. 
Mastrangelo, Florence 

Fitchburg, Mass. 
Mayhew, Gail 

Chilmark, Mass. 
Meaney, Barbara 

Auburndale, Mass. 
Metalides, Froso 

Boston, Mass. 
Miller, Adrienne 

Long Branch, N. J. 
Mills, Elinor 

Spencer, Mass. 
Miner, Leslie 

Belmont, Mass. 
Miske, Inta 

Jamaica Plain, Mass. 
Morrison, Christine 

Bolivar, N. Y. 
Morrison, Eleanor 

Melrose, Mass. 
Morton, Janet 

Frackville, Penna. 
Moxon, Joan 

Framingham, Mass. 

Najarian, Arlene 

Pawtucket, R. I. 
Nettleton, Jean 

Madison, Conn. 
Norton, Phyllis 

Edgartown, Mass. 
Noyes, Jeanette 

Vineyard Haven, Mass. 

Ofshay, Esther 

Marlborough, Conn. 
Olansky, Gloria 

Brighton, Mass. 
Osborn, Anne 

Chestnut Hill, Mass. 

Parker, Sonia 

Barre, Vt. 
Parmalee, Laura 

Suffield, Conn. 
Parrella, RoseMarie 

Watertown, Mass. 
Paul, Marilyn 

Lebanon, N. H. 
Pearl, Rhoda 

Rockville, Conn. 
Pell, Jacqueline 

Greenport, N. Y. 

Piscopo, Diane 

Winthrop, Mass. 
Pittenger, Shirley 

Polo, 111. 
Platten, Sandra 

Brookline, Mass. 

Quinn, Carol 

Roslindale, Mass. 

Racicot, Jacqueline 

Haverhill, Mass. 
Ramirez, Florence 

Boston, Mass. 
Reid, Nancy 

Wilmington, Mass. 
Rinsky, Jane 

S. Orange, N. J. 
Roche, Anne 

W. Warwick, R. I. 
Rodman, Sandra 

Maiden, Mass. 
Rogan, Katherine 

Newton, Mass. 
Rosen, Barbara 

Dedham, Mass. 
Rosen, Helene 

Boston, Mass. 
Rosen, Lois 

Everett, Mass. 
Rosenberg, Rita 

Maplewood, N. J. 
Rosenbush, Maralyn 

Fremont, Ohio 
Rosenzweig, Sandra 

Bridgeport, Conn. 
Rubin, Barbara 

Maiden, Mass. 
Ryan, Louise 

Gloucester, Mass. 

Sage, Patricia 

Belmont, Mass. 
Saltzman, Ruth 

Providence, R. I. 
Sanders, June 

Troy, N. Y. 
Schachter, Janet 

Albany, N. Y. 
Schmidt, Marion 

Plainfield, N. J. 
Schroeder, Emily 

Milton, Mass. 
Seales, Marion 

Boston, Mass. 
Secrest, Carolyn 

Arlington, Mass. 
Shanfield, Velma 

Mahanoy City, Penna. 
Shapiro, Dorothy 

Everett, Mass. 
Sheehan, Carol 

New York, N. Y. 
Shrey, Nancy 

Springfield, Mass. 
Skelton, Suzanne 

Natick, Mass. 
Slattery, Maureen 

Sunapee, N. H. 
Sloat, Gloria 

Hartford, Conn. 
Smith, Nancy-Ann 

Millis, Mass. 

Smith, Susan 

Holden, Mass. 
Spaulding, Jean 

Derry, N. H. 
Sprague, Linda 

Marblehead, Mass. 
Springer, Janet 

Bronxville, N. Y. 
Starbuck, Mary 

S. Acton, Mass. 
Steere, Harle 

Chepachet, R. I. 
Strumph, Myra 

Bloomfield, N. J. 
Swanson, Clare 

Arlington, Mass. 
Sweet, Miriam 

Greenwood, R. I. 
Swift, Alice 

Lancaster, Penna. 
Syrjala, Edith 

Watertown, Mass. 

Taddonio, Rita 

Boston, Mass. 
Tate, Alice 

Summit, N. J. 
Taxin, Jo 

Scarsdale, N. Y. 
Thomas, Marilyn 

Framingham, Mass. 
Thompson-Allen, Mary Alice 

Milton, Mass. 
Trayers, Priscilla 

Dorchester, Mass. 
Trull, Shirley 

Lowell, Mass. 

VanMeter, Gerry 

W. Hartford, Conn. 

Wagner, Mary 

Pittsburgh, Penna. 
Waite, Ann 

Middlebury, Vt. 
Warburton, Nancy 

Swansea, Mass. 
Ward, Mary 

Central Falls, R. I. 
Wassmann, MaryLouise 

Bethlehem, Penna. 
Weaver, Barbara 

Portland, Maine 
Weston, Sarah 

Belmont, Mass. 
Wilcox, Judith 

Chatham, N. Y. 
Wilder, Anne 

Rochester, N. Y. 
Williams, Audrey 

N. Quincy, Mass. 
Wozmak, Dorothy 

Jaffrey, N. H. 
Wray, Jacqueline 

N. Easton, Mass. 

Yothers, Myrna 

Cranford, N. J. 

Znoj, Josephine 

Chicopee Falls, Mass. 
Zoidis, Katherine 

Bangor, Maine 

Abrams, Barbara, P 

Dorchester, Mass. 
Adams, Louanne, S 

Olean, N. Y. 
Albert, Barbara, R 

Providence, R. I. 
Allen, Joan, P 

Cambridge, Mass. 
Ames, Eileen, N 

Matinicus, Maine 
Anderson, Barbara-Joan, P 

West Roxbury, Mass. 
Armknecht, Jean, P 

Quonset Point, R. I. 
Asher, Marilyn, Pub. 

No. Attleboro, Mass. 
Audet, Joan, N 

Watertown, Mass. 

Baker, Arlene, HE 

Maiden, Mass. 
Barrett, Elizabeth, B 

Milton, Mass. 
Bates, Edith, R 

Indianapolis, Ind. 
Beizer, Ina, R 

Hartford, Conn. 
Bent, Claire, P 

Westwood, Mass. 
Berglund, Ruth, B 

Lexington, Mass. 
Bernstein, Geraldine, Pub. 

Los Angeles, Cal. 
Black, Ruby, R 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Blume, Janice, B 

Brighton, Mass. 
Blumenstiel, Marilyn, Pub. 

Alliance, Ohio 
Boulet, Ernabelle, S 

New Orleans, La. 
Braff, Phyllis, R 

Pawtucket, R. I. 
Braithwaite, Nancy, Pub. 

Leominster, Mass. 
Brayman, Carole, B 

Springfield, Mass. 
Bryan, Ann, L 

Canton, Mass. 
Buchanan, Janet, N 

Weymouth, Mass. 
Burke, Patricia, R 

White Plains, N. Y. 
Burnham, Nancy, N 

Duxbury, Mass. 
Burrill, Elizabeth, N 

Hyannis, Mass. 
Butcher, Bridget, Pub. 

Chatham, Mass. 
Butler, Virginia, B 

Taunton, Mass. 

Cahoon, Natalie May, S 

Maiden, Mass. 



Cakouras, Catherine Narcie, Pub. 

New Rochelle, N. Y. 
Carver, Susan Elizabeth, N 

Cranston, R. I. 
Casey, Kathleen Mary, P 

Saundersville, Mass. 
Cashman, Mary Evelyn, P 

Danvers, Mass. 
Cassidy, Eileen Margaret, B 

Dorchester, Mass. 
Castelone, Josephine Ann, P 

Brookline, Mass. 
Cavallaro, Mary Caroline, S 

Everett, Mass. 
Chakiris, Martha Peter, R 

Framingham, Mass. 
Charland, Persis Joan, L 

Oyster Bay, N. Y. 
Chubbuck, Martha Jane, N 

Welmouth, Mass. 
Cohen, Barbara Lee, Pub. 

Brookline, Mass. 
Cohen, Jean, R 

Great Neck, N. Y. 
Cohen, Marilyn Celia, B 

Dorchester, Mass. 
Coleman, Cynthia, B 

Cambridge, Mass. 
Collins, Dorothy Claire, S 

Dorchester, Mass. 
Collins, Pauline Maria, N 

West Roxbury, Mass. 
Cooper, Frani Marlene, B 

Erie, Penna. 
Corbett, Dorothy Joan, Pub. 

Arlington, Mass. 
Covino, Ruth Marie, Pub. 

Everett, Mass. 
Cullen, Doris Margaret, N 

Chelsea, Mass. 
Cunningham, Sheila, Pub. 

Hanover, Mass. 
Daniels, Susan D., R 

York, Pa. 
Darish, Shirley Marilyn, P 

Boston, Mass. 
Darras, Panagiota, Pub. 

Lynn, Mass. 
DeLuca, Claire Marie, S 

Lawrence, Mass. 
Dittmer, Mary Frances, Pub. 

Bellmore, N. Y. 
Drury, Ruth Harrison, Pub. 

Lowell, Mass. 
Duval, Eleonor Leona, Pub. 

Jaffrey, N. H. 
Edwards, Patricia Anne, P 

Wheeling, W. Va. 
Filer, Elizabeth Burns, B 

Erie, Penna. 
Fink, Julia Ann, L 

York, Penna. 
Fisher, Frances Ann, R 

Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio 
Flewelling, Janet Anne, B 

Belmont, Mass. 
Ford, Joan Roberta, R 

Flaversville, N. Y. 
Foster, Janet Mary, R 

Elizabeth, N. J. 
Frankenberger, Ann Elizabeth, N 

Newtonville, Mass. 

Fraser, Lorraine Phyllis, N 

Barnstable, Mass. 
Freeman, Joanne Lois, P 

Worcester, Mass. 
Fritch, M. Jacqueline, P 

Winchester, Mass. 
Fuller, Corrine Wanda, HE . 

Torrington, Conn. 

Gage, Elizabeth May, S 

Braintree, Mass. 
Garber, Rachel, R 

Lynn, Mass. 
Gardiner, Janet, B 

Arlington, Mass. 
Gardner, Barbara Ann, B 

Lowell, Mass. 
Garfunkel, Deborah Anne, B 

New York, N. Y. 
Garis, Barbara Louise, HE 

Woodridge, N. J. 
Garland, Mary Anne, R 

Sandwich, Mass. 
Getchell, Joanne M., N 

Marion, Mass. 
Gilmore, Patricia Mary, S 

Boston, Mass. 
Gilstein, Lillian Claire, HE 

Providence, R. I. 
Goldberg, Barbara R., P 

Norwich, Conn. 
Goldstein, Sandra Halpert, P 

Fall River. Mass. 
Gorman, Judith, B 

New York, N. Y. 
Gorra, Joan M-, R 

New London, Conn. 
Greenberg, Cynthia Ann, B 

Hartford, Conn. 
Greer, Diana, R 

Rye, N. Y. 
Griffeth, Elizabeth Ann, R 

Melrose, Mass. 

Hall, Martha W-, B 

Batavia, N. Y. 
Hallock, Joan Marilyn, B 

Monroe, N. Y. 
Hamilt, Elaine Ethel, Pub. 

Revere, Mass. 
Hanna, Diane Marie, N 

Natick, Mass. 
Hanna, Marjorie Lee, HE 

Foxboro, Mass. 
Hartley, Joanne Frances, N 

Stow, Mass. 
Heiman, Emmy Lou, S 

Cincinnati, Ohio 
Higgins, Carolyn, N 

Peabody, Mass. 
Hobart, Shirley Louise, Pub. 

Newtonville. Mass. 
Hobbs, Halcyon Cynthia, R 

Kingston, N. H. 
Hohorst, Dorothy F., B 

Ridgewood, N. J. 
Holland, Rae Bernice, B 

New Bedford. Mass. 
Hopkins, Virginia Priest, S 

Greenfield. N. H. 
Howlett, Charlotte Campbell, L 

Medfield, Mass. 

Sophomore steps. 

Study in the Lounge? Impossible! 

Hukill, Jane Beckmah, B 
Micldletown, Del. 

Johnsen, Patience, L 

West Dennis, Muss. 
Johnson, Janet, B 

West Roxbury, Mass. 
Jones, Carol, R 

Fall River, Mass. 
Jones, Clare, HE 

West Orange, N. J. 
Jones, Joyce, R 

Fall River, Mass. 

Kaliontzis, Kaliopy, B 

Somerville, Mass. 
Kaltenbacher, Jo, HE 

West Orange, N. J. 
Kan, Yee-Ching, B 

Hong Kong, China 
Kezer, Jean, Pub. 

Needham, Mass. 
Kiladis, Anna, R 

Somerville, Mass. 
Kisloff, Carroll, B 

Brighton, Mass. 
Klein, Cecelia, B 

Newark, N. J. 
Krecker, Gwendolyn, HE 

East Orange, N. J. 

Lagace, Mary Elizabeth, S 

Milton, Mass. 
Lamb, Eleanor Ruth, S 

Middletown, Conn. 
Lamprey, Constance Emily, N 

Roslindale, Mass. 
Lansky, Bette Ina, R 

Swampscott, Mass. 
Lash, Marjorie, B 

Falmouth Foreside, Maine 
Lee, Vivian K., R 

Boston, Mass. 
Levin, Janet Ruth, Pub. 

West Hartford, Conn. 
Levinsky, Faye Adelle, Pub. 

Portland, Maine 
Lloyd, Edith Marian, B 

Westerly, R. I. 
Lobmiller, Nancy, HE 

Wellsbury, W. Va. 
Lombardo, Marian Beatrice, Pub. 

Brockton, Mass. 
Low, Margaret Anne, S 

Beverly, Mass. 
Luksanen, Barbara Ann, S 

Sandwich, Mass. 
Lutz, Lorraine, HE 

Lebanon, N. H. 

MacBride, Barbara Louise, B 

West Roxbury, Mass. 
McCahon, Ruth Naomi, N 

Brookline, Mass. 
MacCrea, Beverly Jean, B 

Everett, Mass. 
McMurray, Georgette C, N 

Belmont, Mass. 
Means, Marcia Ann, S 

Portland. Maine 
Medoff, Beatrice Sylvia, L 

Cambridge, Mass. 
Medwed, Ethel Diana, B 

Newtonville, Mass. 
Minion. Dorothy Anne, R 

New York, N. Y. 
Montal, Pauline Doris, S 

Framingham, Mass. 
Mould, Dorothy Ann, B 

Springfield, Mass. 
Murphy, Katherine, L 

Dorchester, Mass. 
Myers, MaryAnn, R 

Albany, New York 
Myerson, Dorothy Ann, B 

Brighton, Mass. 

Newhall, Gladys Eileen, N 

Bennington, N. H. 
Nicot, Suzanne, L 

Allston, Mass. 

Odence, Dorothy Lorraine, R 

Great Neck, N. Y. 
O'Donnell, Claire Margaret, PuS 

West Roxbury, Mass. 
O'Grady, Patricia Ann, HE 

Norwood, Mass. 
O'Heir, Miriam Ann, L 

Lowell, Mass. 

Palmer, Evelyn Lemoyne, L 

Falmouth, Mass. 
Papani, Virginia Valia, B 

Quiney, Mass. 
Pasquinelli, Ruth Marie, S 

Salem, Mass. 
Peterson, Dayle Barbara, N 

Concord, Mass. 
Phelan, Meredythe Jacqueline, HE 

Somerville, Mass. 

Pike, Heloise Beverly, 

Manchester, N. H. 
Pillsbury, Mary Ann, R 

Manchester, N. H. 
Powers, Carlcne, S 

Burlington, Mass. 
Price, Madeleine Hughes, B 

Scarsdale, N. Y. 

Rankin, Martha Emilie, B 

Shirley, Mass. 
Ranson, Joan Carol, Pub. 

Fort Lauderdale, Fla. 
Reback, Judith Ann, Pub. 

Eggertsville, N. Y. 
Reid, Harriet Bernice, B 

Jamesburg, N. J. 
Rice, Phyllis Arlene, B 

Newton Centre, Mass. 
Ritger, Marilyn, S 

Newark, N. J. 
Bobbins, Ann Lovejoy, N 

Maplewood, N. J. 
Rose, Gertrude Katherine, HE 

Dedham, Mass. 
Rosenfield, Myrna Ellen, Pub. 

Buffalo, N. Y. 

Sabin, June, Pub. 

Watertown, Mass. 
Sand, Barbara, Pub. 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Sands, Audrey, Pub. 

Bangor, Me. 
Sarkisian, Marilyn, Pub. 

Arlington, Mass. 
Saunders, Barbara, R 

Saugus, Mass. 
Schlank, Margaret, Pub. 

New York, N. Y. 
Seckel, Suzanne, B 

Watertown, Mass. 
Seibert, Dorothy, S 

Terry ville, Conn. 
Shi mm in, Elizabeth, N 

Milton, Mass. 
Shulze, Nancy, N 

Andover, Mass. 
Silverberg, Marilyn, P 

Mattapan, Mass. 
Silver, Adrienne, B 

Brookline, Mass. 
Sinervo, Nancy, B 

Palmer, Mass. 
Sioras, Anna, L 

Newburyport, Mass. 
Slosberg, Sylvia, L 

Gardiner, Maine 
Smith, Gertrude, B 

Hamden, Conn. 
Sommers, Helen, S 

Wellesley Hills, Mass. 
Soper, Carol, P 

Mattapan, Mass. 
Sotiropoulos, Stella, R 

Newburyport, Mass. 

Southworth, Alice, S 

Framingham, Mass. 
Spater, Florence, R 

Providence, R. I. 
Spater, Ruth, R 

Providence, R. I. 
Spiess, Evalyn, P 

East Orange, N. J. 
Spiller, Margaret, S 

Auburndale, Mass. 
Stacy, Jeanetta, R 

Indianapolis, Ind. 
Steele, Joan, N 

San Francisco, Calif. 
Sterner, Gunnell, L 

White Plains, N. Y. 
Stone, Beverly, S 

Dorchester, Mass. 
Stratton, Barbara, L 

Springfield, Mass. 
Straw, Marilyn, R 

Saratoga Springs, N. Y. 

Talis, Thekla, N 

Roxbury, Mass. 
Thomson, Bonnie, HE 

Milton, Mass. 
Torrisi, Lucy, S 

Methuen, Mass. 
Trites, Dorothy, S 

Boston, Mass. 
Tuxbury, Carol, HE 

Amesbury, Mass. 

Urbach, Dorothy, N 
New York, N. Y. 

Wallster, Elizabeth, S 

Holbrook, Mass. 
Ward, Barbara, HE 

Watertown, Conn. 
Wiles, Marjorie, N 

Plymouth, N. H. 
Wilson, Florence, S 

Arlington, Mass. 
Winer, Betty, HE 

Salem, Mass. 
Wojtowicz, Alice, HE 

Fall River, Mass. 
Wolfe, Donna, Pub. 

Weymouth, Mass. 
Wolk, Florence, HE 

Chelsea, Mass. 
Wong, Phyllis, HE 

Honolulu, T. H. 
Woods, Barbara, R 

Westwood, Mass. 
Wright, Joan, B 

Somerville, Mass. 

Yenikoshian, Margaret, R 

Beirut, Lebanon 

Zarchen, Arlene, B 

W. Hartford, Conn. 

Sophomore officers — M. Ritger, F. 
Levinsky, M. Chtibbuck, F, Cooper, 


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Junior officers — B. Pool, E. Reill, 
V. Healey, S. Bedini. 



Adams, Louanne Marie, S 

Olean, N. Y. 
Alberts, Elise Carol, R 

Brookline, Mass. 
Andersen, Mrs. Althea Frapwell, L 

Newton, Mass. 
Arms, Nancy Joy, R 

Bronxville, N. Y. 

Bailey, Martha, HE 

Winchester, Mass. 
Baker, Barbara Ann, B 

Milton, Mass. 
Baldwin, Elizabeth Anne, L 

Fitchburg, Mass. 
Bartlett, Mary Elizabeth, S 

Essex, Conn. 
Battis, Joan, B 

Wollaston, Mass. 
Bayer, Kathryn Ann, HE 

Newark, N. J. 
Beckwith, Ann, P 

West Hartford, Conn. 
Bedini, Sara Joan, S 

Ridgefield, Conn. 
Beer, Edith, R 

Woodmere, L. I., N. Y. 
Behre, Patricia Mary, S 

New Providence, N. J. 
Bekas, Eugenia Demetria, N 

Dorchester, Mass. 
Belcher, Marilyn Virginia, B 

Chestnut Hill, Mass. 
Belejack, Carol Jean, P 

Meriden, Conn. 
Bellini, Marilyn Catherine, N 

Somerville, Mass. 
Bender, Shirley Mae, P 

Hartford, Conn. 
Berger, Glenna Mae, P 

Rochester, N. Y. 
Beroff. Gloria Ruth, R 

Brighton, Mass. 
Bertrand, Elizabeth Ann, R 

Grafton, Mass. 
Bianchi, Marcia, B 

Wollaston, Mass. 
Biederman, Claire Barbara, R 

Brookline, Mass. 
Billings, Nancy, HE 

Acton, Mass. 
Birdsey, Barbara Ann, R 

Middletown, Conn. 
Blaich, Dorcas Kelsey, B 

Fryeburg, Maine 
Blinder, Rita Lois, B 

Elizabeth, N. J. 
Block, Marilyn Lois, B 

West Hartford, Conn. 
Bloom, Hannah, P 

Dorchester, Mass. 
Blumenthal, Elinor Ruth, S 

Natick, Mass. 
Bogin, Sandra Freda, R 

Charleston, S. C. 
Bradley, Joan Carolyn, L 

Maiden, Mass. 
Brady, Barbara Joan, L 

Taunton, Mass. 
Brooks, Ruth Potter, N 

Saugus, Mass. 

Brown, Barbara Ann, N 

Gloucester, Mass. 
Brownley, Joyce, S 

Melrose, Mass. 
Bryant, Audrey Leah, L 

Newtonville, Mass. 
Budge, Ellen Norma, N 

Mattapan, Mass. 
Burnham, Nancy, N 

Duxbury, Mass. 
Burr, Eleanor, HE 

Kennebunk, Maine 

Calzolari, Tina Mary, B 

Augusta, Maine 
Carlough, Anne, R 

Loudenville, N. Y. 
Carlson, Margaret Erika, R 

Chestnut Hill, Mass. 
Carter, Mary Gene, Pub. 

Newtonville, Mass. 
Caseau, Mrs. Barbara Rodgers, HE 

Cambridge, Mass. 
Cassie, Marianne Therese, S 

Everett, Mass. 
Chellis, Barbara Anne, Pub. 

Weymouth, Mass. 
Church, Jean Mayer, L 

Baltimore, Md. 
Coakley, Aldene Ellen, P 

Everett, Mass. 
Cofman, Lucille Johanna, HE 

Fitchburg, Mass. 
Colby, Ethel Margaret, L 

Weymouth, Mass. 
Coleman, Mary Louise, P 

Manchester, N. H. 
Coutanche, Dorothy Margaret, L 

Providence, R. I. 
Cowles, Mary Lois, B 

Deer field, Mass. 
Crerie, Nancy Elaine, L 

Lexington, Mass. 
Crouch, Ellen Pierson, B 

Schenectady, N. Y. 
Cruise, Martha Alice, S 

Clarksburg, W. Va. 

Dee, Nancy Elizabeth, B 

Milton, Mass. 
De Roma, Mary Jo, N 

Walpole, Mass. 
Deuchler, Mary Helen, B 

Lyons, N. Y. 
DeVol, Ruth Ellen, N 

Glens Falls, N. Y. 
DeWitt, Natalie, Pub. 

Boston, Mass. 
DeWolfe, Natalie Janet, R 

Reading, Mass. 
Dey, Virginia Frances, B 

Cranbury, N. J. 
Dine, Maxine Helen, P 

Los Angeles, Calif. 
Doane, Eleanor Ruth, N 

Needham, Mass. 
Dowling, Jacqueline Fleur, L 

Lexington, Mass. 
Downey, Mary Margaret, Pub. 

Milton, Mass. 
Doyle, Patricia Fairbanks, N 

Lynn, Mass. 

Eastman, Gladys Ruth, N 

Bernardsville, N. J. 
Elbein, Ethel Mildred, HE 

Worcester, Mass. 
Elliott, Beverly Mae, B 

Athol, Mass. 
English, Eleanor Patricia, S 

Amesbury. Mass. 
Evans, Nancy Louise, HE 

Kittery Point, Maine 

Fantony, Marie, S 

Fayville, Mass. 
Faulkner, Jean, L 

Attleboro, Mass. 
Ferroli, Janet Claire, HE 

Dorchester, Mass. 
Finkel, Carole Joan, S 

Chelsea, Mass. 
Fish, Catherine Theresa, B 

Roslindale, Mass. 
Fisk, Fay Carolyn, R 

Springfield, Mass. 
Foley, Ruth Ann, N 

Arlington, Mass. 
Freedman, Jacqueline Kay, R 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Gaffney, Joanne Cecelia, P 

Dan vers, Mass. 
Gagne, Pauline Cecile, R 

North Westport, Mass. 
Gajeski, Cornelia Jo Anne, R 

Pulaski, Wis. 
Gallagher, Mildred Helen, B 

Arlington, Mass. 
Gammell, Mama, R 

West Hartford, Conn. 
Gannon, Patricia Margaret, R 

Mamaroneck, N. Y. 
Garoyan, Roslyn Diana, R 

Belmont, Mass. 
Garston, Dolores Faye, R 

West Hartford, Conn. 

Garte, Marilyn Esther, S 

Dorchester, Mass. 
Gates, Phyllis Ethel, S 

Jamaica Plain, Mass. 
Gervais, Camille Ann, L 

Nashua, N. H. 
Gibbs, Mary Birdsall, S 

New Rochelle, N. Y. 
Gillman, Felice June, R 

New Haven, Conn. 
Gilmour, Betty Louisa, R 

Union City, N. J. 
Gogos, Anna Harry, R 

Boston, Mass. 
Goldberg, Arlene Gloria, B 

Newton Centre, Mass. 
Goldberg, Dorothy Norma, HE 

Mattapan, Mass. 
Gorham, Jean Velma, L 

St. Johnsbury, Vt. 
Griffin, Jean Manchester, HE 

Abington, Mass. 
Gruber, Charlotte Paula, N 

Dorchester, Mass. 
Gubernick, Cynthia Elaine, Pub. 

Sharon, Mass. 

Haier, Marion Margaret, R 

Tuckahoe, N. Y. 
Hale, Priscilla, Pub. 

Stoneham, Mass. 
Hall, Prudence Lang, S 

Rockland, Mass. 
Halloran, Dorothy Frances, HE 

Newton, Mass. 
Hanna, Mrs. Inga Haugaard, S 

Portland, Maine 
Hannon, Elizabeth Agnes, HE 

Pittsfield, Mass. 
Hardy, Dorothy Ann, N 

Milton, Mass. 
Harrigan, Mary Eldean, L 

Revere, Mass. 
Harrington, Mary Elizabeth, B 

Lowell, Mass. 
Harrington, Monica Marguerite, L 

Cambridge, Mass. 
Hartwell, Jane Evans, Pub. 

West Englewood, N. J. 
Healey, Virginia Grace, R 
Hasbrouck Heights, N. J. 
Heckman, Mary Elizabeth, L 

Gloucester, Mass. 
Higbee, Mary Ellenor, HE 

Proctor, Vt. 
Higgins, Mary Winifred, HE 

Arlington, Mass. 
Hirsh, Jacqueline Ann, B 

Brookline, Mass. 
Hochheimer, Alice, P 

Norwalk, Conn: 
Hodgman, Sarah, P 

Ballston Lake, N. Y. 
Hurd, Caroline Louise, P 

Somers, Conn. 
Hutchins, Joan Inez, R 

Englewood, N. J. 
Irvine, Mary Jane, P 

Belmont, Mass. 
Jackson, Geraldine Mae, P 

Cambridge, Mass. 
Jackson, Juanita May, S 

Roxbury, Mass. 
Jasak, Barbara Frances, Pub. 

Brock Lon, Mass. 
Johnson, Barbara Elizabeth, R 

Wilmington, Del. 
Jordan, Sally Marie, R 

Belmont, Mass. 
Kagan, Miriam, L 

Cambridge, Mass. 
Kapp, Barbara Louise, B 

Haverhill, Mass. 
Kellogg, Mary-Luella, N 

Glastonbury, Conn. 
Kenney, Mary Louise, B 

Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 
King, John Hawthorne, Pub. 

West Hartford, Conn. 
Kirkwood, Eleanor Corinne, L 

Hanover, N. H. 
Kirlin, Mary Elizabeth, N 

Arlington, Mass. 
Klein, Jacqueline Fay, Pub. 

Allentown, Penna. 
Kraszeski, Mrs. Patricia Young, 

Larchmont, N. Y. 
Kuhn, Rita Jenny, P 

Cambridge, Mass. 
Larson, Faith Eleanore, HE 

Collinsville, Conn. 
Laurence, Jannine Louise, B 

Teaneck, N. J. 
LeBlanc, Catherine Marie, S 

Wakefield, Mass. 
Leonard, June Martha, HE 

Dorchester, Mass. 
Lerner, Joan Grace, P 

Catskill, N. Y. 
Livingston, Doris Ellen, HE 

Belmont, Mass. 
Logas, Cecelia Philip, R 

Wausau, Wis. 
Lord, Ann Virginia, R 
Wethersfield, Conn. 

Loring, Janice Packard, UK 

Kingston, Mass. 
Lovcll, Audry Winslow, N 

Littleton, Mass. 
McCann, Carolyn Joan, P 

Cambi idge, Mass. 
McComb, Dorothy Elizabeth, S 

Norwood, Mass. 
MacDonald, Florence Elizabeth, R 

Boulder, Colo. 
Macdonald, Ivy Isabelle, N 

Cambridge', Mass. 
MacDonald, Pauline Mary, B 

Melrose, Mass. 
MacGoldrick, Jane Patricia, N 

South Weymouth, Mass. 
McMurray, Marion Grace, B 

Bronxville, N. Y. 
Maney, Joyce Ann, K 

Hasbrouck heights. N. J. 
Marsh, Anita Ferester, R 

New York, N. Y. 
Mayer, Phyllis Arlene, P 

North Plainfield, N. J. 
Metz, Marguerite Mary, S 

Fayetteville, N. Y. 
Miller, Cheryl, P 

Akron, Ohio 
Miller, Mary Elizabeth, HE 

Waban, Mass. 
Moore, Nancy Anne, N 

Burlington, Vt. 
Nathan, Jane Louise, R 

Brookline, Mass. 
Nelson, Barbara Eleanor, N 

Newtonville, Mass. 
Netzel, Shaela Ann, L 

East Plymouth, Penna. 
Nilsson, Ann-Marie, B 

Brockton, Mass. 
Nissen, Paula Carole, HE 

Cambridge, Mass. 
Noon, Ann Elizabeth, 

Clinton, Mass. 
Norrby, Janet Duston, B 

Watertown, Mass. 
Nunes, Jane Sally, B 

New Haven, Conn. 
Nylund, Sonya, B 

Gwynedd Valley, Penna. 
Olsson, Betty Ann, B 

Norwich, Conn. 
Oster, Rose Barbara, S 

Cambridge, Mass. 
Pappis, Helen, R 

Boston, Mass. 
Parker, Marilyn Elizabeth, R 

Plainfield, N. J. 
Parks, Helen Josie, B 

Hingham, Mass. 
Parritz, Dorothy, B 

Newton Centre, Mass. 
Parshley, Barbara Joan, P 

Brighton, Mass. 
Pasqualicchio, Corinne Adrienne, B 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Peckham, Elizabeth Janet, R 

Lynn, Mass. 
Perlmutter, Bernice Adele, P 

Framingham, Mass. 
Peverill, Marie-Therese, N 

Wollaston, Mass. 

Philburn. Michcle Edreannc, HE 

Beechhurst, I,. I., N. Y. 
Pilsk, Marilyn Frances, R 

Nashville, Tenn. 
Pool, Betsey Dean, HE 

Rockland, Mass. 
Powers, Margaret Lorigan, R 

Salem, Mass. 
Powers, Phyllis Ruth, N 

Northampton, Mass. 
Proman, Rhoda Lee, R 

Mattapan, Mass. 
Pucci, Cora, S 

Lawrence, Mass. 
Quinby, Patricia Ann, B 

Synder, N. Y. 
Quinn, Eleanor Mae, HE 

Arlington, Mass. 
Quinn, Janet Lee, Pub. 

Waban, Mass. 
Raulinaitis, Peggy Ann, HE 

Brookline, Mass. 
Reid, Lesley Evelyn, B 

New Rochelle, N. Y. 
Reill, Elenore Anita, R 

Rockland, Mass. 
Remppies, Joan Claire, N 

Chestnut Hill, Mass. 
Resendes, Eilene Gloria, R 

Acushnet, Mass. 
Riordon, Janet Ann, Pub. 

Allston, Mass. 
Robertson, Janet Bradford, HE 

Belmont, Mass. 
Robichaud, Janet, S 

Clinton, Mass. 
Robinson, Ellen Marie, B 

Washington, D. C. 
Rockhill, Gloria Anne, P 

Maiden, Mass. 
Rosenberg, Tobey Ann, S 

Brighton, Mass. 
Rosen weig, Mildred Ruth, Pub. 

Revere, Mass. 
Ryan, Betty Ann, R 

Brockton, Mass. 
Ryder, Patricia Ann, N 

Wakefield, Mass. 
Santos, Marie Alice, P 

New Bedford, Mass. 
Schaefer, Ann Bernice, N 

Arlington, Mass. 
Schumb, Marie Colette, L 

Milton, Mass. 
Shelnitz, Elaine Isabelle, L 

Hamden, Conn. 
Shevers, Nancy Hope, R 

Scarsdale, N. Y. 
Shriber, Charlotte Elaine, R 

Belmont, Mass. 
Smith, Janet Keith, N 

Peabody, Mass. 
Snell, Susan Frances, B 

Chestnut Hill, Mass. 
Spiegel, Carol Joan, R 

South Orange, N. J. 
Stacy, Sarah Ruth, L 

Western Springs, 111. 
Starr, Phyllis Carole, R 

Quincy, Mass. 
Stebbins, Nancy, N 

Bedford, N. H. 

Sternberg, Mrs. Sandra Jasper, HE 

Cambridge, Mass. 
Stewart, Nancy Jane, Pub. 

Chestnut Hill, Mass. 
Storck, Mary Ellen, HE 

Alexandria, Va. 
Stringham, Nancy Louise, N 

Batavia, N. Y. 
Sutherland, Nancy, R 

Culver, Ind. 
Sweeney, Murial Mary, HE 

Lowell, Mass. 
Taggart, Martha Ann, R 

Downers Grove, 111. 
Tattan, Barbara Grant, R 

Worcester, Mass. 
Tavares, Joanna Margarida, N 

Somervilie, Mass. 
Tavla, Maire, S 

Brighton, Mass. 
Tenereillo, Theresa Marie, L 

Boston, Mass. 
Times, Adrina Joyce, S 

Tyngsboro, Mass. 
Tisdale, Janet Clarissa, B 

Braintree, Mass. 
Tobin, Marcia Jean, S 

Norwood, Mass. 
Torosian, Ann, B 

Boston, Mass. 
Tucker, Nancy Elizabeth, HE 

Whitman, Mass. 
Tyrell, Elizabeth Ann, S 

Watertown, Mass. 
VanDerVoort, Virginia Mae, S 

Westbrook, Maine. 
VanNote, Margaret, N 

Newton Highlands, Mass. 
Vinal, Patricia Gail, N 

Shaker Heights, Ohio. 
Vontzalides, Aglaia Hope, S 

Peabody, Mass. 
Warren, Barbara Chapman, S 

Montpelier, Vt. 
Watson, Jane. HE 

Topsfield, Mass. 
Weisenfeld, Phyllis Anne, P 

Framingham, Mass. 
Wessell, Katherine Nancy, HE 

Orange, Mass. 
Wight, Margery Keith, B 

Newton Centre, Mass. 
Wigor, Joyce Barbara, P 

New York. N. Y. 
Wildes, Faith June. Pub. 

Canton, Mass. 
Wilmer, Shei.a Lewis, S 

Granville, N. Y. 
Wood, Ann Cynthia, P 

Boston, Mass. 
Wright, Elizabeth Jane, B 

Westfield. Mass. 
Wright, Ruth Joyce, HE 

Millis, Mass. 
Zaffuto, Julia Rose, Pub. 

Brighton, Mass. 
Zigman, Rosalyn, S 

Mattapan, Mass. 
Zinn, Carolyn Louise, HE 

Winchester, Mass. 
Zwolska, Jadwiga Mary, P 

Roxbury, Mass. 

When juniors catch the Christmas 
spirit, there's gaiety in the Lounge. 

Junior class meeting — big decisions that 
determine the future activities of a 


Senior Class 

September . . . resplendent in our caps and gowns 
... we looked forward . . . with some sorrow . . . 
with some joy . . . with much enthusiasm ... to 
our last year at Simmons. The Hobo Party in Evans 
. . . paint . . . lipstick . . . Daisy Mae costumes. 
Senior Prom . . . orchids . . . that special per- 
fume . . . tulle, satin, lace over a hoop . . . "Night 
and Day" in the background. Senior-Faculty Sup- 
per . . . rubbing elbows with our favorite profs 
. . . the Lunchroom was never like this. . . . Class 
Day . . . we are nearly at the end of the road . . . 
reminiscences . . . four years at Simmons . . . study 
. . . meetings . . . dances . . . traditions . . . and now 


Library Science. Greenwood Mountain, Maine 

IVCF 1; 020 2, 4; House Treasurer 2; Daisy Chain 3. 
"Well, to be perfectly frank — " 

Home Economics. 2 5 Century Street, Medford, Massachusetts 
Hillel 1, 2, 3; IZFA 1, 2, 3; Executive Board 2, 3; Home Eco- 
nomics 2, 3, 4; Transfer Welcome Committee 3. 
"Little One." 


Nursing. 614 Willard Street, Quincy, Massachusetts 

YWCA 1, 2, 3; IVCF 2, 3; Anne Strong 2, 3. 

"Whatever is worth doing at all; is worth doing well." 


Publication. 24 Selwyn Road, Belmont, Massachusetts 

Poster Committee 1, 2, 3, 4; Chairman 2; Pan American; IVCF. 
She co?nbines a friendly smile and an ever-present sense of humor. 

Nursing. 47 Sheffield Road, Melrose, Massachusetts 

Outing 3; Anne Strong 2, 3, 4; Secretary 3; Junior Welcome 
Committee 3 ; Soph Shuffle 2 ; Basketball 3 ; Student Invitation 
Day 2. 

A smile with an intent to do mischief. 

Publication. 257 Tremont Street, Braintree, Massachusetts 

IVCF 1; Outing 1; YWCA 1; Netvs 2, Associate Managing Edi- 
tor 3,4; Mic 2, 4; College Events Committee 3, 4; Olde English 
Dinner 4; Junior Welcome Committee 3; Daisy Chain 3. 
"Of charming airs, and winning ways." 

Joanie JOAN O'NEIL BACON (Mrs.) 

Business. 21 Longfellow Road, Natick, Massachusetts 

Newman 1, 2, 3. 

"I carry my heart lightly." 


Prince. 3 1 University Avenue, Buffalo, New York 

Transferred from St. Mary-of -the- Woods College 3. 
Glee Club 3; Prince 3, 4; Sock and Buskin 3, 4; Newman 3, 4. 
"Honi soit qui mal y pense." 


Home Economics. 398 Wolcott Street, Auburndale, Massachusetts 
Home Economics 2, Secretary 3; Tea Chairman 4; Olde English 
Dinner 4; House Chairman 3; All-College Weekend 4; Co-Chair- 
man Social Activities 1; Curriculum 2, 3, 4; Frosh Formal Co- 
Chairman 1; Valentine Party Co-Chairman 2; Junior Prom 3; 
Senior-Frosh Mixer 4. 

"Oh, golly — yoii're kidding!" 

Business. 10 Wilde Road, Wellesley, Massachusetts 

IVCF 1; French 1; Spring Spree 2. 

Brown-eyed, fair-haired girl with a pleasing personality — 
conscientious and ambitious. 

Publication. 253 Norgrove Avenue, Elberon, New Jersey 

Hillel 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 2; Outing 2, 3; Riding 2. 
"Maybe a trip to the moon would help." 

Prince. 98-14 Astoria Boulevard 

East Elmhurst, Long Island, New York 
Prince 3, 4; Fire Captain 3; Fire Chief 4. 

Much study is a weariness of the flesh. 


Prince. 14 Holmes Dale, Albany, New York 

Prince 3,4; Junior Prom 3. 

"Sometimes I wish I were ten other people!" 


Business. 204 Maple Street, New Bedford, Massachusetts 

Hillel; IZFA 1, 2; Academy 3, 4; Forum 3, 4. 

"The broader the smile, the easier the task." 


Preprofessional. 232 Village Road, South Orange, New Jersey 

Transferred from Chestnut Hill College 2. 

Home Economics 2; Academy 3, 4; Social Relations Committee 

of Forum 3, Chairman 4. 

Non illcgitimus carborundum! 


Science. 5 5 Wildwood Street, Mattapan, Massachusetts 

Interim study at Hebrew University, Jerusalem, 1947-50. 
Hillel 1; Modern Dance 1; Ellen Richards 2, 3, 4; President of 
IZFA 2. 

"Always do right. This -will gratify some people, 
and astonish the rest." 


Library Science. 708 George Street, New Haven, Connecticut 
Hillel 1, 2, 3; 020 4; NSA Executive Board 3; Sr. Delegate NSA 
4; NSA Chairman 4; Student Government 4; Exec. Sec. New 
England Region NSA 4; ICC 4; Junior Welcome Committee 3; 
Junior Prom 3. 

"But, Herb, I've got things to do." 


Nursing. 44 Fairview Terrace, White River Junction, Vermont 
Glee Club 1; Anne Strong 2, 3, 4; Bib Party 3; Fund Drive 2; 
Finance Committee 3 ; Frosh-Junior Jamboree 3 ; May Breakfast 
2; Invitation Day 2, 3; Deaconess Orientation Day 3. 
"Her air, her manner all -who saiv admired — courteous though 
c °y, gentle though retired." 


Home Economics. Old Sudbury Road, Lincoln, Massachusetts 

Home Economics 2, 3, 4; Newman 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 4; YWCA 
3; Soph Luncheon 2; Daisy Chain 3; Commencement 2, 3; 
Olde English Dinner 3. 

Sugar and spice, and everything nice. 


Library Science. 21 Alleghany Avenue, Towson, Maryland 

Sock and Buskin 1; French 2; 020 4; Frosh-Junior Jamboree 1; 
Commencement 2, 3; Mic 3; Daisy Chain 3; Student Chairman, 
Visitor's Day 3; President's Reception 2, 3; Baccalaureate 3; 
Spring Spree 3; House Treasurer 3; Honor Board 4; House 
Chairman 4; Dorm Council 4. 

"Life is just one damn thing after another." 

Prince. 102 South Main Street, Barre, Vermont 

Glee Club 2, 3; Prince Club 3, 4; Songleader 2, 4; House Senior 
4; House Chairman 3. 

Ski enthusiast. 


Library Science. 8 5 Revere Street, Portland, Maine 

Transferred from Westbrook Junior College 3. 
020 3, 4; Transfer Welcome Committee 4. 
"Don't forget to write." 

Prince. 296 Bradley Avenue, Meriden, Connecticut 

Prince Club. 

An easy life and a magnetic personality. 


Home Economics. Belleview Avenue, Southington, Connecticut 
Home Economics 2, 3, 4; State President 3; Academy 3, 4; Out- 
ing 1; Class Executive Board 2; Student Government 3; Co- 
Chairman Olde English Dinner 3; Class President 4; Daisy 
Chain 3 ; Commencement 3 ; Baccalaureate 3 ; President's Re- 
ception 3. 

"Chuck everything — I'm married now." 


Home Economics. 71 Locust Street, Danvers, Massachusetts 

Sock and Buskin 1, 2, 3; Home Economics 2, 3, 4. 
"The Joy of Cooking!" 


Nursing. 93 Lowden Avenue, Somerville, Massachusetts 

Anne Strong 2, Treasurer 3, 4; Athletic Association Vice- 
President 3. 

"For nature made her as she is, And never made another." 


Nursing. 87 Adams Street, Waltham, Massachusetts 

Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Anne Strong 1, 2, 3, 4; President of 

A. A. S. C; Outing 3; Nurses Welcome Committee 2, 3. 

"The best of healers is good cheer." 


Library Science. 4 Webster Street, Gloucester, Massachusetts 

Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Outing 3; 020 4; Commencement Choir 3. 
"Gee, whiz, no peanut butter!" 


Business 137 Savin Hill Avenue, Dorchester, Massachusetts 

Newman 1, 2, 3, 4. 

"Here I am." 


Preprofessional. 300 Mt. Auburn St., Watertown, Massachusetts 

Riding Club 2, 3; News 1. 

"One of our slickest chicks." 

Home Economics. 13 Bridgham Ave., Watertown, Massachusetts 
Transferred from the Katherine Gibbs School 3. 
"A rolling stone gathers no moss." 

Preprofessional. 9 Linton Avenue, Methuen, Massachusetts 

Newman Club 3, 4; News 3; Spring Spree 3. 
"She's little; but, oh, my!" 

Business. 17 Fellsmere Road, Newton Centre, Massachusetts 

Hillel 1, 2, 3; French 1; Junior Welcome Committee 3. 
"It can't be that bad." 

Business. 10 Packard Avenue, Somerville, Massachusetts 

Christian Science Organization 1, 2; Pan American 1; French 1; 
Glee Club 2, 3; YWCA 4. 

"Who? Me?" 


Library Science. 23 Bolivar Street, Canton, Massachusetts 

Le Cercle Francais 1. 

"Still ivaters run deep." 


Prince. 2 J Portina Road, Brighton, Massachusetts 

Prince 3, 4; NSA 3; French 1. 

"This above all, to thine own self be true." 


Preprofessional. 3496 Beechwood Boulevard, Pittsburgh, Penn. 
"Where there's a will, there's a way — and I got him!" 


Home Economics. 50 Wilmot Street, Watertown, Massachusetts 
Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Home Economics 2, 3, 4; Executive Board 3. 
Bubbling waters also run deep. 

Nursing. 119 Emerald Street, Medford, Massachusetts 

Newman 1, 2, 3; Anne Strong 2, 3, 4; YWCA 2, 3. 
Words, wit, and wisdom rare. 


Science (PT) . 65 St. Gregory Street, Dorchester, Mass. 

YWCA 1, 2; Orthodox 1, Secretary-Treasurer 2, President 3, 4; 
ICC Treasurer 3; Ellen Richards 2, 3, 4. 

She is little but she's wise, she's a terror for her size. 

< ^A^':*&sM?M - iim 

Science. 200 Mt. Vernon Street, West Roxbury, Mass. 

Transferred from Lasell Junior College. 
Ellen Richards 4; Newman 3, 4. 

"Too late to go to class now." 


Business. Kings' Highway, Brewster, Massachusetts 

Class Publicity Chairman 3. 

"Party? Let's have a party." 


Business. 101 Hale Street, Beverly, Massachusetts 

Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Treasurer 3; Class Executive Board 4; Acad- 
emy 3, 4; Co-Chairman Academy Banquet 4; House Senior 4; 
Soph Luncheon, 2; Junior Prom 3. 

"But he's so polite!" 

Preprofessional. 2 Vassar Road, Marblehead, Massachusetts 

Newman 1; Poster Committee 3, 4; Spring Spree 3. 

"There's nothing left for me, except lobotomy!" 


Nursing. 142 Main Street, Leominster, Massachusetts 

Newman 1, 2, 3; Anne Strong 2, 3, 4, President 3; Junior Wel- 
come Committee 3. 

"Laugh and the ivorld laughs with you. . . ." 


Science. 5 Michigan Road, Worcester, Ma:sachusetts 

Outing 1; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Ellen Richards 2, 3, 4; Junior 
Prom 3; Daisy Chain 3; Baccalaureate 3; Commencement 3; 
President's Reception 3; Mic 4. 

Gracious, poised, and always a lady. 

Business. 136 Elmer Road, Dorchester, Massachusetts 

Newman 1, 2, 3, 4. 

"Where's my shadow?" 

Preprofessional. 162 Payson Road, Chestnut Hill, Massachusetts 
Hillel 1; IZFA 1. 

"Wasn't that exam awful?" 

Home Economics. 70 Howard Street, Reading, Massachusetts 
Home Economics 2, 3, 4; Assistant Tea Chairman 4; Junior 
Welcome Committee 3 ; Junior Prom 3 ; May Banquet 3 ; Curricu- 
lum 3. 

Her ways are ways of gaiety, 

But all her paths are peace. 


Publication. 19 Monica Street, Taunton, Massachusetts 

Publicity Committee; Poster Committee; Spring Spree 3. 

Publication. Glazier Street, Morningdale, Massachusetts 

Student Government lj Co-Chairman Field Day 1; News Assist- 
ant Technical Editor 2, Technical Editor 3, Editor-in-Chief 4; 
Chairman May Breakfast 2; Junior Welcome Committee 3; Olde 
English Dinner 3; Curriculum 2, 3. 

Library Science. 120 Main Street, Middletown, Connecticut 

Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; YWCA 1; Ellen Richards 2; Outing 3; 020 
Treasurer 4; Commencement Choir 3. 

"Do you really think so?" 

Prince. 5 1 Providence Street, Worcester, Massachusetts 

Newman 1, 2, 3; Class Treasurer 3, 4; May Breakfast; Mic 4; 
Junior Prom 3; Senior Prom 4; Spring Spree; Chairman Campus 
Entertainment 3. 

Quiet efficiency. 


Library Science. 56 Claremont Avenue, Arlington, Mass. 

Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; 020 3, 4; Neivs 2; Daisy Chain 3; Transfer 
Committee 3. 

"Oh, the joys of learning how to knit!" 

Business. 27 Bartlett Street, Andover, Massachusetts 

Daisy Chain Chairman 3; Dorm Council 4; Dorm Board Secre- 
tary 4; Transfer Committee 3. 

"Cheer up." 

Business. 27 Bartlett Street, Andover, Massachusetts 

May Party 2; Social Activities 3; Daisy Chain 3; Cap and Gown 
Co-Chairman 4; Class Vice-President 4; ICC Chairman 4; Trans- 
fer Committee 3; Olde English Dinner 4; Commencement 3. 
Neat, sweet, discreet. 

Library Science Keene, New Hampshire 

Transferred from Keene Teachers College 3. 
020 4. 

"1 think a cup of coffee might help." 


Business. 744 Main Street, Leominster, Massachusetts 

Transferred from Pennsylvania College for Women 3. 

News 3. 

"Beautiful lives are those that bless — 
Silent rivers of happiness." 


Business. 54 Cleveland Road, New Haven, Connecticut 

Riding 1, 2, 3; Secretary 4; Glee Club 2; Poster Committee 3, 4; 
Mic 4; News 3; Olde English Dinner 4. 
"I'm confused." 

Preprofessional. 175 Hancock Street, Cambridge, Mass. 

Hillel 1; Outing 1, 3; NSA Executive Board 1, 2; Neivs 2; 
Forum Vice-President 3, President 4. 

"Onward social progress!" 

Preprofessional. 1 5 Royce Road, Allston, Massachusetts 

A bonnie lass with an infectious smile and plenty of what it takes. 

Prince. 984 Parkside Avenue, Buffalo, New York 

Prince 3, 4; Glee Club 2, 3; Junior Prom 3. 

Entlmsiastic retailer. 


Prince. 80 Morgantown Street, Uniontown, Pa. 

Glee Club 1, 2; Prince 3, 4; Student Program Committee 2, 
Chairman 3; Soph Shuffle 2; Frosh-Soph Valentine Party 2; 
Junior Welcome Committee 3 ; Frosh-Junior Jamboree 3 ; Daisy 
Chain 3. 

"I hope I get that letter." 

Publication. 5 Gerry Road, Chestnut Hill, Massachusetts 

Transferred from the University of Pennsylvania 3. 
Mic 4; Forum UN Committee 4. 

Cheerful effervescence. . . . Europe was so wonderful. 


Prince. 2 Elmwood Drive, East Greenbush, New York 

French Club 1; Prince 3, 4; Ring Chairman 2; Executive Board 
4; Mic 4; Daisy Chain 3. 

"Just how wide is the wide Missouri?" 

Publication. 50 Trident Avenue, Winthrop, Massachusetts 

Hillel 1; Academy 3, 4; Mic Literary Editor 4; News 2; News 
Formal 2; Executive Board. 

To her credit — beauty, brains, and a husband. 

Science. 10 Edgar Court, Somerville, Massachusetts 

IZFA 1, 2, 3; Hillel 1, 2, 3; Ellen Richards 2, 3, 4; Daisy Chain 3. 

"Anybody want a cigarette?" 


Preprofessional. 122 Sewall Avenue, Brookline, Massachusetts 

French 1, 2; Outing 1, 2, 3, 4; Sock and Buskin 1; Class Execu- 
tive Board 2, 3; NSA Foreign Student Chairman 3; Forum Dis- 
cussion Group Chairman 4; Bib Party 2; President's Reception 3; 
Soph Luncheon 2; Commencement 2. 
Around the rough and rugged rock the ragged rascal rudely ran. 


Prince. 97 Ledgewood Road, West Hartford, Connecticut 

Hillel 1; Modern Dance 1; Prince 3, 4; Junior Prom 3; Hobo 

Party 4; Olde English Dinner 4; Junior Welcome Committee 3. 

Glamorous and efficient. 

Preprofessional. Mina Street, New Bedford, Massachusetts 

Modern Dance 1, 2, 3, President 4; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Home 
Economics 2; Forum 3, 4; Executive Board 4; Senior-Frosh 
Mixer 4; Olde English Dinner 3. 

"Let's have a party." 


Business. 9 Colborne Street, Brighton, Massachusetts 

Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Hillel 1, 2; Sock and Buskin 3, 4; Mic 3, 4; 

Junior Welcome Committee 3; Compets 3, 4; Bib Party 2. 

Good things come in little packages. 

Prince. 185 Edward Court, West Hempstead, New York 

Prince 3, 4; French 1, Secretary 2; Junior Welcome Committee 3; 
Bible Chairman 3; Dorm Council 3; Junior-Frosh Jamboree 
Chairman 3; House Senior 4; Social Activities 4. 

Enthusiasm, efficiency, and always with a smile! 


Prince. 186 Union Street, Hamburg, New York 

Transferred from M2rcyhurst College 3. 

Newman 3; Outing 3; Prince 3, 4; Mic 4; Fund Drive 3; Cur- 
riculum Committee; Junior Prom 3; Senior Prom 4; Spring Spree; 
Bookstore Committee 4; Campus Entertainment. 
"Her ways are ways of gaiety 
But all her paths are peace." 


Prince. 6 Prentice Road, Newton Centre, Massachusetts 

Transferred from Colby College 3. 

Prince 3, 4; NSA; Outing 3; Mic 3; Junior Prom Committee 3. 
"Who wants to take off?" 

Prince. 69 Gulliver Road, Milton, Massachusetts 

Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Sock and Buskin 1, 2, 3, 4; Prince 3, 4; 
Compets 1, 2; Junior Prom 3. 

"Hurry tip! My parking meter's running out!" 

Preprofessional. 25 College Avenue, Medford, Massachusetts 

Sock and Buskin 1; Newman 1, 3, 4; Daisy Chain 3; Junior 
Prom 3; Transfer Committee 3; Commencement 3. 

"Merrill-Palmer, here I come!" 

Home Economics. 14 Bus well Street, Boston, Massachusetts 

Home Economics 2, 3, 4; Social Relations Group of Executive 
Board 3, 4. 

The event justifies the deed. 


Prince. 18 Locke Street, Saco, Maine 

Transferred from the University of Maine 3. 

Hillel 3; Academy 4; Prince 3, 4. 

"Only fifty more hours until Friday." 


Prince. 343 3 Darlington Road, Toledo, Ohio 

Transferred from the University of Wisconsin 3. 

Hillel 3, 4; Prince 3, 4; Transfer Chairman 4. 

"Why it's the center of the glass world!" 

Science. 32 Harwood Street, Lynn, Massachusetts 

Hillel 1, 2; IZFA 1, 2; Ellen Richards 3, 4. 
"So I'm a hybrid!" 


Home Economics. Box 221, Monterey, Tennessee 

Transferred from the University of Mississippi 2. 

Home Economics 2, 3, 4; Sock and Buskin 3; Junior Prom 3. 

"Oh, phooey. I like Boston, biit there's nothing like the SOUTH!" 

Prince. 892 Main Street, Holden, Massachusetts 

Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Prince 3, 4; Executive Board 3; Junior 
Prom 3; Junior Welcome Committee 3. 

"There's nobody like a Maine man." 

Business. 3 Allen Road, Winchester, Massachusetts 

Sock and Buskin 1 ; Soph Luncheon 2 ; Transfer Committee 3 ; 
Commencement 2, 3; Daisy Chain 3; President's Reception 2; 
Baccalaureate 2. 

"Wait 'til I finish this roiv." 


Nursing. 47 Essex Street, Salem, Massachusetts 

Transferred from Massachusetts General Hospital 4. 
"Dearie! We are the Joy Boys." 

Prince. 24 Herschel Avenue, Waterbury, Connecticut 

Prince Club; Frosh-Soph Valentine Party, Chairman 2. 

"The style's the thing." 


Business. 126 Richmond Avenue, Worcester, Massachusetts 

Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Scribunal 2; House Chairman 1. 
Tweed's mother. 


Business. 219 Glenbrook Road, Stamford, Connecticut 

Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; French 1; Anne Strong 2, 3; YWCA 1, 2; 
Senior-Faculty Dinner 3. 

A smile for every friend. 

A friend for every smile. 


Library Science. 30 Glen wood Road, Somerville, Massachusetts 

Transferred from Boston College 3. 

Newman 3, 4; 020 3; Assistant in Library Science 3, 4. 
A friendly smile, a cheery "hello" 
Always willing to work — every ready for fun. 


Library Science. 4 Fitz Road, Peabody, Massachusetts 

Hillel 1, 2, 3; French 1, 2; Sock and Buskin 1; News 2, 3; 
Mic 4; Academy 3, 4; Transfer Committee 3; Olde English 
Dinner 3. 

Red Sox, reference, and rye. 


Preprofessional. 77 Warrington Street, Providence, R. I. 

Hillel 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Sock and Buskin 3, 4; French 

3, 4; Mic 3. 

"Well, I don't know now." 


Nursing. Foster Street, Littleton, Massachusetts 

Anne Strong 2, 3, 4; Riding Club 2, 3, Secretary 2; Glee Club. 
People who know little are usually great talkers, 
While women who know much, say little. 


Prince. 21 Hallenan Avenue, Lawrence, Massachusetts 

Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; Prince 3, 4; IZFA 1, 2. 

Smiling eyes — Dick on her mind. 


Publication. 720 Bennett Street, Greenville, South Carolina 

Glee Club 2; News 1; Associate Managing Editor 2, 3, Editorial 
Research 4; Class Secretary 1, 2, 3; Secretary of Honor Board 4; 
Junior Welcome Committee 3; Summer Reading Committee 4; 
House Senior 4; Mic 4; Senior-Frosh Mixer, Chairman 4; News 
Formal 2; News Tea, Chairman 2. 

"I've got news for you!" 


Library Science. 102 Abbott Road, Wellesley Hills, Mass. 

News 1, 2, 3; IVCF 1; Sock and Buskin 2, 3, President 4; 020 4; 
News Formal 2; Compets 2, 4; Soph Luncheon 2; Spring Spree 3; 
Spring Play 2; Daisy Chain 3; President's Reception 3; Bacca- 
laureate 3. 

"Of making many books there is no end; and much study is a 
weariness of the flesh." 

Home Economics. 223 8 Charlestown Avenue, Toledo, Ohio 

Home Economics 2, 3, 4; YWCA 1, 2; Glee Club 3; Neics 3; 
Outing 1,2; Soph Luncheon 2; Daisy Chain 3; Commencement 3. 
"Dorm life was never like this." 


Nursing. 224 West Street, Hyde Park, Massachusetts 

Transferred from Boston City Hospital 3. 

Glee Club 3, President 4; Newman 3, 4; ICC 4; Academy 4. 
"Of thee I sing." 


Science. Hopkins Lane, Orleans, Massachusetts 

Ellen Richards 3, 4; Sock and Buskin 1, 2; Baccalaureate and 
Commencement Choir 3; Daisy Chain 3; Invitation Day 3. 
A beach wagon named Ataxia. 


Home Economics. 236 Eastern Avenue, Fall River, Mass. 

Newman 1,4; Home Economics 3, 4. 

"Party? Dance? Where's my red kimono?" 


Business. 2 5 Meadow Lane, Rochester, New York 

Transferred from Hood College 3. 

Mic Business Staff 4. 

"Hail to thee blithe spirit!" 

Business. 25 Gothland Street, Quincy, Massachusetts 

YWCA 1, 2, 3, 4; Co-Chairman Social Activities 3; IVCF 1, 2, 
3, 4; Modern Dance 3, 4; Business Party 4. 

Sweetly smile, softly speak. 


Publication. 420 Massachusetts Avenue, Lexington, Mass. 

Honor Board 3 ; Forum Executive Board 3 ; Chairman Spring 

Spree 3. 

Loves Emerson and Thoreau, the theater — and the Printshop. 

Preprofessional. 4 Esmond Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts 

Modern Dance 1, 2; Glee Club 1; Hillel 1, 2; IZFA 1, 2. 

She runs here and there with quite a whirl. 

A horse's tail Elane doth twirl. 


Publication. Forest Glen, New Platz, New York 

Fire Captain 4; Baccalaureate 3. 

"Walter, Walter, lead me to the altar!" 

Home Economics. 292 Salem Street, Wakefield, Massachusetts 
Outing 1, Trip Director 2, President 3; Home Economics 1, 2, 
3, 4; YWCA 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 1; Class Executive Board 1; 
Honor Board 2. 

"On Wisconsin!" 


Library Science. 5 Swains Pond Avenue, Melrose, Massachusetts 
YWCA 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3; Forum Secretary 2, 3; Class 
Executive Board 1, 2, 4; NSA Executive Board 4; News 2; Co- 
Chairman May Party 2. 

"My land!" 


Prince. 3707 North East 65th Avenue, Portland, Oregon 

Transferred from the University of Oregon 3. 
Prince 3, 4; Prince Dance Committee 3; Smoking Room Chair- 
man 3; Academy 4; Choral Reading Group 3. 
Non Illegitamus Carborundum! 

Library Science. 15 50 Cleveland Avenue, Wyomissing, Pa. 

Anne Strong 2; 020 3, 4. 

"Party? I have the pretzels." 


Business. 28 Winslow Street, Gardner, Massachusetts 

Outing 1, 2, 3; Junior Welcome Committee 3; House Senior 4; 
Honor Board 4; Bib Party Chairman 3; Fund Drive 2; Senior- 
Frosh Mixer 3. 

"Since life is brief, we need to make it bright." 

Business. 48 Boylston Street, Cambridge, Massachusetts 

Sock and Buskin 2, 3; Junior Welcome Committee 3. 
"Grace was in her step, Heaven in her eye; 

In every gesture, dignity and love." 


Business. 196 Nighbert Avenue, Logan, West Virginia 

Forum 2, 3, 4; Sock and Buskin 2, 3; Hillel 1, 2, 3, Vice-Presi- 
dent 4; News 2, 3; UN Committee Chairman 4; Soph Shuffle 2; 
Frosh Shuffle 1; Riding Club 1. 

"You all." 

Library Science. 21 Pay ton Court, Brockton, Massachusetts 

Newman 1, 2, 4; 020 3, 4. 

. "Where there's a will, there's a way." 


Nursing. 8 Marbury Terrace, Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts 

Anne Strong 2, 3, 4; Modern Dance 2; Deaconess Hostess 2; 
Daisy Chain 3. 

Always remembered for her long bob. 

Prince. 433 North 5th Street, Reading, Pennsylvania 

French 1; Prince 3, 4; Junior Welcome Committe; 3; News 2, 
Assistant Technical Editor 3, Technical Editor 4; Daisy Chain 3; 
Commencement 3; President's Reception 3. 

Horace Greeley's Man Friday. 


Business. 348 Payson Road, Belmont, Massachusetts 

Newman 1, 4; Pan American 1; New England Export Club 1. 

"Patience is the best recipe for success." 


Library Science. 7 Mendelssohn Street, Roslindale, Mass. 

Glee Club 3, 4; YWCA 3; 020 4; Academy 3, 4; News 2; Mic 4. 

"Talkers are doers!" 

Prince. 1401 Beacon Street, Brookline, Massachusetts 

Outing 2, 3; Newman 1; Prince 3, 4; Junior Welcome Com- 
mittee 3 ; Junior Prom 3 . 

"Hahvahd??— Nevah!!" 


Science. 480 East 29th Street, Paterson, New Jersey 

Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; NSA 1, 2, 3, 4; IZFA 1, 2; Ellen Richards 

2, 3, 4; News 1, 3, 4; Spring Spree 2, 3, 4; Curriculum 1, 2; 
Soph Luncheon 2; Fund Drive 2; President's Reception 2; Bac- 
calaureate 2; Class Day 2; Junior Prom 3; Olde English Dinner 

3, 4; Bib Party 3; Christmas Formal 3; Junior-Frosh Jamboree 3; 
Hobo Party 4; Senior Prom 4. 


Business. 115 Depew Avenue, Buffalo, New York 

Transferred from Mills College 3. 
Business Club 3, 4. 

"If you don't want that, I'll eat it!" 


Prince. 1 5 Allen Avenue, Waban, Massachusetts 

French 1; Home Economics 2; Prince 3, 4; Junior Welcome 
Committee 3; Junior Prom 3; Invitation Day; Spring Spree 3; 
Fashion Show 3. 

"Excuse me, gotta go wash my hair." 


Publication. 75 Strathmore Road, Brighton, Massachusetts 

Hillel 1,2; Academy 3, 4; News 2; Mic 3, Circulation Manager 
4; Valentine Party 2; Bib Party 3. 

Stay as sweet as you are, don't let a thing ever change you. 



Home Economics. 1148 Commonwealth Avenue, Allston, Mass. 
Transferred from the University of Massachusetts 3. 
Home Economics 3, 4; Hillel 3; Glee Club 3. 

"At long last! — Now to raise a family." 


Nursing. 24 Cherry Lane, Chatham, New Jersey 

Anne Strong 2, 3, 4; Vice-President 3; Outing 2, 3; Junior 
Welcome Committee 3; Spring Spree 3; May Breakfast 2; Soph 
Luncheon 2; Student Invitation Day 2; Deaconess Orientation 2. 
"The light that lies in a woman's eyes." 

Preprofessional. 8 Nazing Court, Roxbury, Massachusetts 

Glee Club 1, 2; Hillel 1, 2, 3, President 4; IZFA 1, 2; Forum 
3, 4. 

"Music is the universal language of mankind." 


Home Economics. 22 West Gansevoort Street, Little Falls, N. Y. 
YWCA 1; Home Economics 2, 3, Treasurer 4; May Breakfast 
2 ; Olde English Dinner 3 ; House Chairman 3 ; Dorm Board 3 ; 
Assistant Vice-President of Student Government 4. 

Lovable Luci — Simmons' Own Adorable Jones. 

Publication. 10 Warren Avenue, Chelsea, Massachusetts 

Hillel 1, 2; Academy 3, Secretary 4; Mic Assistant Literary 
Editor 4. 

Vision, capacity for hard work . . . a sincere friend. 

Preprofessional. 113 Brunswick Street, Roxbury, Massachusetts 
Hillel 1, 2, 3; IZFA 2, Vice President 3, President 4; Junior 
Prom 3; Hillbilly Party 3. 

Busily her days are spent in acquiring knowledge. 


Nursing. 10 Pleasant Street, Ellsworth, Maine 

Transferred from the University of Maine 4. 
"Why, sure!" 

Home Economics. 3 8 Grove Street, Boston, Massachusetts 

YWCA 1; Spanish 1; Home Economics 2, 3, President 4; IVCF 
2, 3; ICC Treasurer 4. 
Here, there, and everywhere! — That's where you'll find her. 


Business. 515 Belmont Street, Belmont, Massachusetts 

Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Sock and Buskin 1, 2, 3; News 1, 2; Soph 
Shuffle 2; Social Activities 3. 


Science. 201 East Main Street, Milford, Massachusetts 

Ellen Richards 3,4; Newman 4; Academy 3,4; Junior Welcome 
Committee 3. 

"Romeo, Romeo, wherefore art thoti, Romeo}" 

Preprofessional. 39 Ainsworth Street, Roslindale, Massachusetts 
Newman 1; Poster Committee 3, 4. 

"// they only served coffee in the opium den." 


Home Economics. 81-05 35th Ave., Jackson Heights, L. L, N. Y. 
Home Economics 1, 2, 3, 4; Outing 1, 2; Sock and Buskin 4; 
Social Relations 3; Soph Shuffle 2; Junior Prom 3; Curriculum 3. 
"The eyes of Texas are upon you." 


Library Science. 291 North West 101 Street, Miami, Florida 
Glee Club 1, 2; 020 3, 4; House Chairman 1; Assistant House 
Chairman 4; Social Activities 2; Dorm Board 4; Hobo Party 
4; Junior Prom 3. 

"Party? What kind of music?" 


Nursing. 56 Greendale Road, Scarsdale, New York 

ICVF 1, 2; Anne Strong 2, 3, 4; House Chairman 2; Dorm 
Board 1; Soph Luncheon 2; Ring Co-Chairman 2; Junior Wel- 
come Committee 3. 

Full of sweet indifference. 


Prince. 715 Ocean Avenue, New London, Connecticut 

Prince 3, 4; Student Government 4; NSA 1; Curriculum 1, 2, 3; 
College Events Publicity Chairman 3; Soph-Frosh Party 2; 
May Party 2; Junior Welcome Committee 3; Frosh-Junior 
Jamboree 3 ; House Chairman 3 ; Dorm Board 3 ; Dorm Council 
3; Spring Spree 2, 3; Olde English Dinner Chairman 4; Junior 
Prom 3; Soph Luncheon 2; Soph Shuffle 2. 
"What a life!" 

Library Science. 306 Walpole Street, Norwood, Massachusetts 

French 1; Outing 1; 020 2, 4; Commencement 1, 2, 3; Presi- 
dent's Reception 2; Daisy Chain 3; May Breakfast 2; Mic 2, 
Photography Editor 3; Assistant Editor 4; Assistant Fire Chief 
4; Olde English Dinner 3. 

Two Scotches melt the ice! 

Prince. 1060 Wendell Avenue, Schenectady, New York 

Transferred from Seton Hill College 2. 

Prince 3, 4; Transfer Committee 3; Junior Prom 3; Invitation 
Day 3; Senior Prom Chairman 4. 

"Rally, now . . . Dahling!" 


Business. 70 Concord Street, Nashua, New Hampshire 

Glee Club 2, 3; Outing 1; Frosh Formal 1; Executive Board 3; 
Daisy Chain 3 ; Commencement 3 ; Olde English Dinner 3 ; 
Class Secretary 4; Class Day Dance 3; Bib Party 3. 
Of Simmons she is very fond, 
Come June there'll be another "Bond." 

Nursing. 56 Pleasant Street, Houlton, Maine 

Transferred from Ricker College, Maine 4. 


Home Economics. 170 Ferncroft Road, Milton, Massachusetts 
Outing 1; Newman 1, 3, 4; Home Economics 2, 3, 4; Bib Party 
3; Spring Spree 3; Daisy Chain 3; Commencement 2; President's 
Reception 2. 

Life was instituted to be enjoyed. 


Science. 93 Ruggles Street, Quincy, Massachusetts 

Ellen Richards 2, 3, 4; YWCA 2, 3; Newman 1, 4. 
Oh, those sparkling eyes! 

Publication. 609 Allen Street, New Bedford, Massachusetts 

Executive Board 1, 2; Hillel 1, 2, Vice-President 3, Counsellor 
4; NSA 3; Academy 3, 4; Toastmistress, Academy Banquet 4; 
News 1, 2; Managing Editor 3, 4; May Breakfast 2; Chairman 
News Formal 2; Executive Board 3. 

Congenial gal with a gay laugh and a definite flair for news. 


Prince. 393 Madison Street, Fall River, Massachusetts 

Transferred from Bates College 3. 

Prince 3, President 4; Glee Club 3; Junior Prom 3; Olde English 

Dinner 3, 4; Senior-Faculty Supper 4; Frosh- Junior Jamboree 3. 

Versatile business woman. 

Business. Carman Road, Harrington Park, New Jersey 

YWCA 1; Scribunal Secretary 2; Academy 4; Junior Welcome 
Committee 3 ; Treasurer Spring Spree 3 ; Treasurer of Student 
Government 4. 

Lovable, laughable, Simmons' number one asset. 


Nursing. 890 Plymouth Street, East Bridgewater, Massachusetts 
Outing 1, 2, 3; Tea Chairman 2, 3; Anne Strong 2, 3, 4. 
This is the very ecstacy of love. 

Preprofessional. 54 Forsyth Street, Boston, Massachusetts 

Hillel 1, 2, 3; Academy 3, Treasurer 4. 

Her constant determinant, the proverbial success. 


Science. 701 Albany Avenue, Hartford, Connecticut 

Ellen Richards 1, 2, 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; IZFA 1, 2, 3, 4. 

Business. 927-10th Avenue, Honolulu, Hawaii 

Transferred from the University of Hawaii 3. 
Student Government 4. 

"The reason firm, the temperate will, 
Endurance, foresight, strength and skill." 

Preprofessional. 6 Stephen Street, Lynn, Massachusetts 

Newman Club 1; Sock and Buskin 2; Spring Spree 3; Christmas 
Formal; Compets; Bib Party. 

Smooth sailing with sheets full all the way; 
reached port in four short years. 


Science (PT). 56 Jackson Avenue, Rutland, Vermont 

Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1; Ellen Richards 2, 3; House 
Chairman 2; Dorm Board 2; Dorm Council 2; Executive Board 
3; Modern Dance 3; Senior-Frosh Mixer 4; Olde English 3; 
Commencement 2, 3; Daisy Chain 3; President's Reception 2, 3. 
"Where's Bette?" 

Prince. 931 Blue Hill Avenue, Dorchester, Massachusetts 

Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Prom 3; Prince 3, 4. 
"Hoiv's retailing in Florida}" 


Prince. 240 Fairmount Avenue, Hyde Park, Massachusetts 

Riding Club 1, 2, 3; Prince 3, 4. 

Her smile forecasts her friendliness. 


Business 131 Moraine Street, Brockton, Massachusetts 

Newman 1, 4; Scribunal 2; Basketball 4. 


Publication. 5 Prospect Street, Maynard, Massachusetts 

Glee Club 1; Newman 1; Academy 3, 4; Junior Welcome 
Committee 3; Fund Drive 4; Mic Technical Editor 4. 
One Enchanted Evening. 

Prince. 9 Morton Terrace, Milton, Massachusetts 

IVCF Tea Chairman 1, Sec-Treasurer 2, Vice-President 3, 
Publicity Chairman 4; Sock and Buskin 1, 2; Prince 3, 4; Glee 
Club 1; Junior Welcome Committee 3; Daisy Chain 3. 


Business. 2 5 Rutland Street, Brockton, Massachusetts 

Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; New England Export Club 1, 2; News 1. 

"One can mark her merry nature by the twinkle in her eye." 

Preprofessional. 616 Pleasant Street, Leominster, Massachusetts 
Newman 1. 

"Carry me back to old Virginity." 

"Mac" Neil IRENE T. O'NEIL 

Prince. 464 Pond Street, Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts 

Prince 3, 4. 

Eyes as blue as Ireland's lakes. 


Prince. 10 Livingston Street, New Haven, Connecticut 

Transferred from Stratford College 2. 

Glee Club 2; Prince Club 3, 4. 

"You can always tell a Harvard med. man. . . ." 


Prince. Deerfield, Massachusetts 

Transferred from Colby Junior College 3. 

Prince Club 3, 4; Newman Club 3, 4. 

"Oh, what you said!" 



Home Economics. 245 Merriman Road, Akron, Ohio 

Transferred from University of Michigan 3. 
Home Economics Club 3, Secretary 4; Academy 4. 
Where is she? — Cambridge. 


Prince. North Lincoln Avenue, Long Island, New York 

Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Le Cercle Frangais 3; Prince 3, 4; Junior 
Prom 3 ; Junior-Frosh Jamboree 3 ; Olde English Dinner 3 . 
"7 predicted this." 


Home Economics. 150 Chicago Street, Fall River, Massachusetts 

Home Economics Club 3, 4; Outing Club 3; IVCF 1; YWCA 1. 

"Details! Always details!" 

Business. 2920 Second Avenue N., Great Falls, Montana 

Pan American 1; May Breakfast 2; Junior Prom 3. 
"Oh, I'm so tired!" 


Library Science. 32 Shirley Street, Boston, Massachusetts 

Sock and Buskin 3, 4; 020 2, Vice President 4; Executive Board 
3, 4; Academy 4; Newman 1, 2; Compets 3; Commencement 2. 
"It all depends on how you look at it." 


Prince. 12 Braemore Road, Brighton, Massachusetts 

Transferred from Bates College 2. 

Hillel 3, 4; Prince 3, 4; W. S. S. F. Drive 2; Junior Prom 3. 
"Anyone need a fourth for bridge?" 


Nursing. 3219 102nd Street, East Elmhurst, New York 

Transferred from Massachusetts General Hospital 4. 


Business. 1 1 Hancock Street, Salem, Massachusetts 

"Two hundred pages more to read by next hour!" 


Business. 57 Atkins Avenue, Lynn, Massachusetts 

Glee Club 1; News 2, 3. 

Twentieth century Madame Defarge 


Science. 76 Nelson Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts 

Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; IZFA 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Hostess 3; Ellen 
Richards 2, 3, 4. 

"Guess what? I lost another pound!" 

Business. 424 East 52nd Street, New York, New York 

Social Relations 4. 

"What can you do?" 

Library Science. 1 Prescott Street, Cambridge, Massachusetts 
French Club 2; Outing 3; Sock and Buskin 3; 020 4; Repressnta- 
tive to International Student Center 4. 

Once the details are conquered, 
better and bigger things will be accomplished. 


Publication. 63 Melrose Avenue, Needham, Massachusetts 

Transferred from Colby College 3. 

News 3; Mic 3, Editor 4. 

"What am 1 doing here?" 

Business. 70 Normandy Avenue, Cambridge, Massachusetts 

Business School Club 2; Junior Welcome Committee 3. 
A cheery lip, a flashing eye, a passive, pleasing tongue. 

Business. 14 Martland Avenue, Brockton, Massachusetts 

Newman Club 1,2; News 2. 

An open-hearted maiden, true and pure. 

Nursing. 147-24 Village Road, Jamaica, New York 

Sock and Buskin 1; Anne Strong 2, 3, 4; Sophomore Luncheon 
2; Junior Prom 3; Transfer Committee 3; Frosh- Junior Jam- 
boree; Student Invitation Day 2, 3; Baccalaureate 2, 3; Daisy 
Chain 3. 

In the twinkling of an eye. 


Science. 66 Princeton Boulevard, Lowell, Massachusetts 

IZFA 1, 2, 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Hostess 3; Ellen 
Richards 3, 4. 

"Anybody — bridge?" 


Home Economics. 174 Bradford Street, Everett, Massachusetts 

Newman Club 1, 2; Outing Club 1; Home Economics 2, 3, 4. 

Serious but sweet. 


Prince. 2931 Tenth Avenue S., Birmingham, Alabama 

Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; French 1; House Chairman 4; Prince 3, 4; 
Treasurer of Forum 3 ; Sophomore Luncheon 2 ; Dorm Council 
4; Forum Legislative Co-Chairman 4. 

Spirit of southern hospitality. 


Home Economics. 47 Pittsfield Avenue, Pittsfield, Massachusetts 
Transferred from College of St. Teresa 2. 
Home Economics Club, Assistant Program Chairman 3. 
A model of poise. 


Home Economics. 236 West Main St., Moorestown, N. J. 

Transferred from Knox College 2. 

Home Economics 2, 3, 4; Vice-President 3; Gles Club 2; Con- 
cert Manager 3; Curriculum 2, 3, 4; Student Invitation Day 3; 
Transfer Chairman 3; Student Government Vice-President 4; 
Junior Prom 3 . 

Busy as a bee — lookin' for her Honee. 

Publication. 4 Nobscot Road, Newton Centre, Massachusetts 
Transferred from Goucher College 3. 
Outing Club 3; Tennis 3. 

"What am I doing here?" 


Preprofessional. 192 Shurtleff Street, Chelsea, Massachusetts 

Hillel 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 2; Outing Club 2; Spring Spree 1, 2; 
Mic 4. 

I have everything, yet have nothing; and although I possess 
nothing, still of nothing am I in want. 


Home Economics. Deer Isle, Maine 

Glee Club 1; Home Economics 2, 3, 4; Volunteer Service 2; 
Commencement 2; Executive Board 4. 

Dear Isle; Dear John! 

Publication. 75 Surrey Street, Brighton, Massachusetts 

Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Outing 1; YWCA 2; News 3, 4; Daisy 
Chain 3; Student Invitation Day 2, 3. 

What? Who? When? Where? 

Science. 260 Seaver Street, Dorchester, Massachusetts 

Ellen Richards 2, 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2; Student Hostess 3. 
"Tigar, Tigar, burning bright. . . ." 

Business. 211 Bruce Street, Lawrence, Massachusetts 

Co-Chairman of Sophomore Luncheon 2; Business Manager of 
News 4. 

"Party? You bring the liquid, Stein!" 

292 West Main Street, Norwich, Connecticut 
Sock and Buskin 1; Outing Club 1; Transfer 
Hobo Party 4; Junior Prom 3; Sophomore 


Hillel 1, 2, 3; 
Committee 3 ; 
Luncheon 2. 

"Oh no, not another one!" 


Home Economics. 1616 Compton Rd., Cleveland Heights, Ohio 
Home Economics 2, 3, 4; Publicity 3; May Breakfast 2; Sock 
and Buskin 1, 2, 3, 4; Treasurer 3; Academy 3, 4; YWCA, 2, 3; 
Olde English Dinner 3; House Senior 4; Compets 1; Stage 
Door 1; House Chairman 3. 

Seldom do you find the combination of beauty and brains. 


Nursing. 1 Carisbrooke Road, Andover, Massachusetts 

Anne Strong 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2; Glee Club 1; Frosh-Junior 
Jamboree 3; Executive Board 2; Junior Welcome Committee 
3; Chairman of Freshman-Dorm-Commuter Supper 1. 
"Get thee behind me, Satan." 


Preprofessional. 53 Elm Street, Potsdam, New York 

Glee Club 1, 2; Anne Strong 2, 3; Junior Prom 3; Junior Wel- 
come Committee 3; Co-chairman of Soph Shuffle 2; Class Song 
Leader 3; Chairman of Social Activities 4. 
A sparkling sophisticate with a big Hart — and such eyebrows! 


Science (PT). 1125 Massachusetts Avenue, Arlington, Mass. 

Academy 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Newman 1, 2, Vice-President 
3; Ellen Richards 3, 4; Fund Drive Chairman 3; Olde English 
Dinner 3; Solo at Commencement 2, 3. 

"O Music! sphere-descended maid, 
Friend of Pleasure, Wisdom's aid!" 


Prince. 422 Flower Avenue E., Watertown, New York 

Transferred from St. Lawrence University 2. 
Glee Club 2; Social Activities 3, 4; Prince 3, 4; Transfer Com- 
mittee 3; Junior Prom 3. 

Opportunities in retailing — Post Exchange? 


Nursing. Hopkinton, New Hampshire 

Modern Dance 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3; Sophomore Luncheon 2; 
Junior Prom 3; Anne Strong 1, 2, 3; Frosh- Junior Jamboree 3. 
"Blithe Spirit" 


Nursing. 23 Walker Street, Manchester, Connecticut 

Anne Strong 2, 3, 4; Class President 2, 3; Co-chairman of Frosh 
Formal 1; Junior Welcome Committee 3. 

A wise woman is a pleasure. 

A clever beauty is a treasure. 


Home Economics. 23 Canton Street, Lowell, Massachusetts 

Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4; Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4; IZFA 1, 2, 3, 
Vice-President 4; Social Chairman 4. 

A few strong instincts and a few plain rules. 


Business. 266 North Main Street, Mansfield, Massachusetts 

YWCA 1, 2, 4; Riding Club 2; Scribunal 2. 

"1 wonder if Phil will write?" 


Library Science. 19 Waltham Street, Maynard, Massachusetts 

French Club 1; YWCA 1, 2; Ellen Richards 3. 
"Party? Bonski!" 

Preprofessional. 2402 Woodmere Drive, Cleveland Heights, O. 
Modern Dance 1, 2, 3; Academy 3, 4; Student Government Rep- 
resentative 2, President 4; Assistant Chairman of N.S.A. 3. 
"The only way to have a friend is to be one." 

Preprofessional. 225 Gerry Road, Chestnut Hill, Mass. 

Hillel 1, 2, 3; Modern Dance 3. 

'/, I do know hotv to boil water." 


Library Science. 102 State Street, Presque Isle, Maine 

Junior Prom 3; 020 2, 4. 

"Why eat!" 


Nursing. 24 Windermere Avenue, Arlington, Massachusetts 

Newman Club 1; Anne Strong 3, 4. 

"Smooth runs the water where the brook is deep." 


Nursing. Greenwoods Road, Norfolk, Connecticut 

Transferred from Massachusetts General Hospital 4. 
"That's tremendous." 

Preprofessional. 95 Deering Road, Mattapan, Massachusetts 

Hillel 1, 2, 3; Ellen Richards 2, 3; Soph Luncheon 2; Executive 
Board 2; Compets 2; Junior Prom 3. 

Physical therapy was her ambition, 

But another offer changed the position! 


Prince. 4 South Mammoth Road, Manchester, New Hampshire 
Transferred from the University of New Hampshire 3. 
Prince Club 3, 4. 

Bubbling waters can also run deep. 

Library Science. Shushan, New York 

Glee Club 3; 020 3, 4. 

"Party? Up in our room." 

Library Science. 8 1 Sheffield Road, Newtonville, Massachusetts 
Transferred from Skidmore College 3. 

Glee Club 3; Hillel 3, 4; Spring Spree 3; Junior Prom 3; Daisy 
Chain 3; Baccalaureate 3; Transfer Committee 4; Olde English 
Dinner 4. 

"Hey, you'll never guess what happened to me!" 


Preprofessional. 130 Hawthorn Road, Braintree, Massachusetts 
Export Club 2, 3; Daisy Chain 3; Olde English Dinner 3. 
Strictly sweetness and light. 


Publication. 41 Cedar Road, Belmont, Massachusetts 

Outing 1; Glee Club 1, 2; Sock and Buskin 1, 2, 3; Social 
Activities Committee 2; Co-chairman of Bib Party 3; Vice- 
President of Forum 2; Curriculum Committee Chairman 4; 
Student Government 3, 4; Secretary 3. 

Gay, carefree. . . . Always on the lookout for excitement. 


Science. 91 School Street, Arlington, Massachusetts 

Ellen Richards 2, 3, 4; Intercollegiate Chemical Society Delegate 
3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 2, 3; Mic Tech- 
nical Staff 4; Transfer Committee 3, 4; Junior Prom Committee 
3; Daisy Chain 3; Spring Spree 3; Hobo Party 4; President's 
Reception 2, 3; Commencement Choir 1, 2, 3. 

"Come in gang. I have food from home." 


Business. 44 Elm Avenue, Wollaston, Massachusetts 

Outing Club 1; I.V.C.F. 1; YWCA 1; News 4; Junior Wel- 
come Committee 3. 
She was made for happy thoughts, for playful wit and humor. 

Nursing. 10 Taft Avenue, White River Junction, Vermont 

Anne Strong 2, 3, 4; YWCA 1, 2. 
Age cannot wither her, nor custom stale her infinite variety. 


Science (PT). 17 Kahler Avenue, Milton, Massachusetts 

I.V.C.F. 1; Outing 1, 4; President's Reception 2; Baccalaureate 
3; Commencement 2, 3; Ellen Richards 3, 4; Daisy Chain 3; 
Senior Luncheon 2. 

One pairing is as good as another when all is venture. 


Business. R.R. 3, Woodstock, Illinois 

Transferred from Maryland College for Women 2. 

Fund Drive 4; House Chairman 4; Secretary of- Dorm Council 

4; Dorm Board 4. 

Rochester calling. 


Science. 381 Weston Road, Wellesley, Massachusetts 

Class Vice-President 1; Ellen Richards 2, 3, 4; Executive Board 
3, 4; Outing 1; Student Government 2; Forum Legislation Com- 
mittee 4; Honor Board 3; Social Activities Committee 4; Chair- 
man Christmas Formal 2; Chairman May Day 1; Class Execu- 
tive Board 1, 2, 4. 

"Oh, No-ooo!" 


Home Economics. 42 Chester Avenue, Medford, Massachusetts 

Outing Club 1; Modern Dance 2; Home Economics Club 3, 4. 

Calm, cool, and collected. 


Prince. Cashmere, Washington 

Transferred from University of Washington 3. 
Prince Club 3, 4; Junior Prom 3; Olde English Dinner 3, 4; 
Assistant Chairman of Transfer Committee 4; Chairman Fund 
Drive 4; Senior Prom 4; Hobo Party 4; Christmas Formal 4. 
"Some days you can't make a nickell" 

Business. 1506 Cleveland Avenue, Wyomissing, Pennsylvania 

Business Manager Mic 4; College Voucher 4; Assistant Treas- 
urer of Student Government 3. 

"Party? Let's have some streamers." 

Prince. 165 Cedar Street, Wellesley, Massachusetts 

Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; YWCA 1, 2; Commencement 2; 
President's Reception 2; Prince 3, 4; Outing 1, 2; Prince 3, 4; 
Daisy Chain 3. 

The right place at the right time. 


Prince. 317 West Lincoln Avenue, Rahway, New Jersey 

Outing 1; Sock and Ruskin 1, 2; French 1; Prince 3; Social 
Chairman 4; Daisy Chain 3; Bib Party 3; Publicity Chairman 
1 ; Compets 1 , 2 ; Chairman of Junior Welcome Committee 3 ; 
Dorm Council 3 ; Program Series 3 ; Assistant House Chairman 
3 ; Commencement 3 ; Olde English Dinner 3 ; House Senior 4. 
"Bridge anyone?" 

\ / * 



Science. 4A Aberdeen Road, Somerville, Massachusetts 

French Club 1; Ellen Richards 2, 3, 4; Daisy Chain 3; Academy 
3, 4; Executive Board 4. 

Ready with a joke, ready with a smile, 
She'll travel through life in high style. 

Library Science. 1148 East Street, Dedham, Massachusetts 

Transferred from Emmanuel College 4. 
Newman Club 4; 020 Club 4; Outing Club 4. 

"Europe, here I come — jtist me and my bike!" 


Preprofessional. 73 Marion Street, Brookline, Massachusetts 

Outing 1; Glee Club 1, 2; IVCF 1; Missionary Chairman 2; 
President 3, 4; Bib Party 3; Executive Board 4; Daisy Chain 3; 
Commencement 3; President's Reception 2, 3. 

"Coming to Inter-Varsity Thursday?" 


Business. 19 Beacon Boulevard, Peabody, Massachusetts 

Newman Club 1, 4; Bib Party 3; Cap and Gown Chairman 4; 
Advertising Manager of Neivs 4; Executive Board 4; Daisy 
Chain 3. 

God in his wisdom, the dye has cast. 

Your perpetual smile, may it always last. 

Science. 81 Middlesex Road, Chestnut Hill, Massachusetts 

Glee Club 1; Ellen Richards 2, 3, 4; President's Reception 3; 
Baccalaureate 2, 3; Curriculum 3. 

There is nothing like taking your time. 


Nursing. 514 Gearing Avenue, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 

Anne Strong 2, 3, 4. 

"Fill all thy bones with aches." 


Preprofessional. 46 Churchill Street, Milton, Massachusetts 

Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; YWCA 3; Junior Welcome Committee 3; 
Daisy Chain 3; Executive Board 3. 

Detroit, there she goes!" 

Home Economics. 475 Waiale Drive, Wailuku, Maui, Hawaii 
Home Economics 2, 3, 4; May Breakfast Chairman 3; Program 
Committee Chairman 4; Bib Party 3; Spring Spree 3; Executive 
Board 3; Junior Prom 3; Hobo Party 4; Olde English Dinner 4; 
Senior-Faculty Supper Chairman 4; Forum 4. 
"Party! What a party!" 


Prince. 90 Rockland Avenue, Portland, Maine 

Transferred from Westbrook Junior College 3. 
Hillel 3,4; Academy 4; Forum 3,4; Prince 3, 4. 
"Business is wonderful!" 


Prince. 313 Highland Avenue, Randolph, Massachusetts 

Prince 3, 4; Newman 1. 

"Let's have a party." 


Nursing. 32 Main Street, Rocky Hill, Connecticut 

Outing 1; Anne Strong 2, 3, 4; May Breakfast 2; Fund Drive 
2; Invitation Day 2, 3; House Chairman 3; Dorm Council 3; 
Frosh-Junior Jamboree 3; Finance Committee 3; Deaconess 
Orientation 3; Bib Party 3; Nursing Representative 4. 
"Those graceful acts, those thousand decencies that daily flow 
from all her words and actions." 

Home Economics. 1 1 Belfry Terrace, Lexington, Massachusetts 
Home Economics 2, 3, 4; Riding Club 2, Treasurer 3, 4; 
Outing 2; YWCA 1; Glee Club 1, 2. 

"Anyone for bridge?" 


Library Science. Ripton, Vermont 

Outing 1; Poster Committee 1, Treasurer 2, 3; Academy 3, 4; 
Library Committee 3, 4; Honor Board 3, Chairman 4; Cur- 
riculum Representative 1, 3. 

"Honesty is the best policy." 


Prince. 49 Lenox Street, West Newton, Massachusetts 

Transferred from Hobart College 3. 

Prince 3, 4; Olde English Dinner 3; Transfer Committee 4. 
"I hate confederate flags!" 


Science (PT). 86 Smull Avenue, West Caldwell, New Jersey 

Outing 2, 3, 4; Olde English Dinner 3; Ellen Richards 3, 4; 
President's Reception 3 ; House Chairman 2, 3 ; Representative 
to AA 4; Executive Board 4; Soph Luncheon 2; Daisy Chain 
3; Bib Party 3; Junior Prom 3. 

"Anybody wanna' fight?" 

Science. 129 Francis Street, Everett, Massachusetts 

Hillel 1, 4; Ellen Richards 2, 4; IZFA 1; Curriculum 1. 
A true student whose interests are not confined to science. 

Science. 29 Pine Street, Palmer, Massachusetts 

YWCA 1; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Ellen Richards 2, 3, 4; Daisy 
Chain 3; Academy 3, President 4; House Senior 4; President's 
Reception 2, 3; Bluettes pianist 3, 4; Transfer Committee 3; 
Junior Prom 3; Senior -Frosh Mixer 4. 

"She went into Orthoptics because she didn't want to hurt 
her teacher's feelings." 

Home Economics. 117 Perkins St., Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts 
Home Economics 2, 3, 4; YWCA 3, 4; Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Nurses' Party 3 ; Junior Welcome Committee 3 ; Olde English 
Dinner 3; Assistant Program Chairman Home Economics Club 

A good laugh is sunshine in the house. 

Science. JO Brock Street, Brighton, Massachusetts 

YWCA 1; Ellen Richards 2, 3; Mic 1, 2, 3, 4; Orthodox 1, 2, 
Sec-Treasurer 3, President 4; Executive Board 4; Curriculum 
2, 3. 

Effervescence, vitality, and imagination is the secret of her 

Science. 71 Perkins Street, Boston, Massachusetts 

Outing 1; Junior Welcome Committee 3; Ellen Richards 2, 3, 

"I've got so much to do!" 

Science. 19 West Park Street, Brockton, Massachusetts 

Orthodox 1, 2, 3; Executive Board 4; Mic 4; Ellen Richards 2, 
Sec-Treasurer 3, President 4; Soph Luncheon 2; Curriculum 2, 

Sincerity, friendliness, and willingness to help — that's Bessie. 

Nursing. 209 Bacon Street, Natick, Massachusetts 

Transferred from the Children's Hospital School of Nursing 3. 
Academy 4. 

Nursing. 346 Main Street, Leominster, Massachusetts 

Transferred from Boston City Hospital School of Nursing 3. 

Prince. Old Tannery Acres, Hudson, Ohio 

Transferred from Carleton College 3. 

Prince Club 3, 4. 

'What a chintzy deal!" 

Nursing. 2 Avalon Place, Worcester, Massachusetts 

Transferred from Chelsea Memorial Hospital 3. 


Nursing. 1041 Balltown Road, Schenectady, New York 

Anne Strong 2, 3, 4; Executive Board 3. 
"Joe sent me." 

Nursing. Old Randolph Street, Canton, Massachusetts 

Transferred from the Newport Hospital, Rhode Island 3. 

Nursing. 18 Sheridan Street, North Easton, Massachusetts 

Newman 1, 3; Anne Strong 2, 3, 4; YWCA 3; Class Treasurer 
1, 2; Junior Welcome Committee 3. 

She is as good as she is fair. 

Nursing. Vinton, Virginia 

Transferred from Lewis-Gale Hospital 3. 
Glee Club 4. 

Publication. 43 5 Wilder Street, Lowell, Massachusetts 

Transferred from Syracuse University 4. 

She's friendly, energetic, and gay 

In such a pleasing way. 

Nursing. 120 Highland Street, Woonsocket, Rhode Island 

Transferred from Massachusetts General Hospital School of 

Nursing. 21 Lake Street, Webster, Massachusetts 

Transferred from Henry Hey wood Memorial Hospital 3. 


Nursing. 10 Newton Avenue, Holbrook, Massachusetts 

Transferred from Quincy City Hospital 3. 
Orthodox Club 3, 4; 



Library Science. Trapelo Farm, Forest Street, Waltham Mass. 

Transferred from Boston University 4. 

"How about a cup of coffee?" 

Nursing. 3401 Franklin Place, Wilmington, Delaware 

Transferred from Western Reserve University 4. 
"Oh, for heaven's sake." 

Nursing. 1229 Main Street, Hanson, Massachusetts 

Transferred from Massachusetts General Hospital 3. 

Laughable and always such fun — takes good care of her 
husband and sons. 

Nursing. Great Chebeague Islands, Maine 

Transferred from Illinois Masonic Hospital 3. 
Glee Club 3, 4; Debating Club; Tennis. 

Nursing. Salem Road, North Billerica, Massachusetts 

Transferred from Tewksbury State Hospital 3. 


Publication. 5 Alton Court, Brookline, Massachusetts 

Transferred from Goucher College 4. 

"Hi ya cutie!" 


Nursing. 27 Arapahoe Road, West Newton, Massachusetts 

Transferred from Mt. Auburn Hospital 3. 

Nursing. 54 Fessenden Street, Newton ville, Massachusetts 

Transferred from Newton Hospital 3. 


Nursing. 23 Francis Avenue, Cambridge, Massachusetts 

Transferred from the Northwestern School of Nursing 3. 

Nursing. 13 5 Cohasset Street, Worcester, Massachusetts 

Transferred from Memorial Hospital, Worcester 3. 

Nursing. 115 Mt. Auburn Street, Cambridge, Massachusetts 

Transferred from Mt. Auburn Hospital 3. 


Nursing. Shawsheen Street, Billerica, Massachusetts 

Transferred from Wheaton College 4. 


Science. 829 Webster Street, Needham Massachusetts 

Transferred from Wilson College 2. 

"Two cups of black coffee." 


Business. 165 Pinehurst Avenue, New York, New York 

Outing Club 4; Riding Club 3. 

"I'm gonna flunk that test." 


Nursing. 44 School Street, Brockton, Massachusetts 

Transferred from St. Mark's Hospital, New York City 3. 


Nursing. 331 Locust Avenue, Port Chester, New York 

Transferred from Westchester School of Nursing 3. 
"California, here I come." 


Nursing. 42 Mt. Vernon Avenue, Needham, Massachusetts 

Transferred from Massachusetts General Hospital 3. 
Academy 4; Class Executive Board 4. 

Nursing. Wilkinsonville, Massachusetts 

Transferred from Clinton Hospital 3. 


Things we'll never forget . . . 
things that are just as much a part 
of Simmons as professors and books 
and learning. Poster Row . . . 
announcements of things to come. 
Stowaway . . . coffee . . . dough- 
nuts . . . plenty of talk and relaxa- 
tion. Mic on sale every Tuesday 
. . . our favorite leprechaun, Mike. 
Students in front hall . . . waiting 
for cabs . . . buying the Review 
. . . talking . . . laughing about 
things I'll never forget. 

Microcosm Board 

Jean Remington 

Associate Editor 
Nancy Mclntyre 

Business Manager 
Beverly Vanderpool 

Literary Editor 
Irma Finn 

Assistant Literary Editor 
Joan Levine 

Advertising Manager 
Jacqueline Low 

Circulation Manager 
Sandra Laben 

Photography Editor 
Shirley Bender 

Technical Editor 
Veronica Nowick 

Art Work 
Jane Echlin 

Literary Staff 

Susan Wagner 
Donna Goldberg 
June Wildes 
Linda Fernberger 
Shirley Drenzyk 
Sandra Kulvin 
Gloria Kharibian 
Janet Quinn 
Dorothea Hesse 

Advertising Staff 

Dorothy Parritz 
Eleanor Duval 
Dolores Gerber 
Esther Baum 
Helen Goldkrand 
Mary Jane Burrows 

Technical Staff 

Carole Johnson 
Priscilla Belyea 
Cynthia Kolstad 
Anita Taylor 
Joan Crowe 
Rose Yannoulos 
Bessie Zotos 
Adele Herman 

Circulation Staff 

Fay Galben 
Annabel Ayer 
Jean Armknecht 
Barbara Stratton 
Rita Rosenberg 
Alice Tate 
Velma Shawfield 

Photography Staff 

Arlene Dirsa 
Betty Jane Fields 
Charlotte Sampson 

Publicity Staff 

Nancy Howk 
Ann Mahar 
Jo Taxin 

Technical Advisor 
Dino G. Valz 

Business Advisor 
Miss Viola G. Engler 


Literary Advisor 
Raymond F. Bosworth 

Wright & Ditson 

Miller Produce Co. 


Snow-Crop Orange Juice and 
Frozen Fruits and Vegetables. 

Faneuil Hall Rich. 2-0300 

Daily sight-seeing to all historical points. 
Deluxe buses for local and inter-state 
charter work. 
When in need for better service, call — 

The Gray & Rawding Lines 

Room 19 — Copley Plaza Hotel 

Boston, Mass. 

Telephone KE 6-2470 

For Poultry . . . 

There's no place like Holmes 

Samuel Holmes, Inc. 


Hayden Costume Co., 

LAfayette 3-5600 


COSTUMES for the Amateur Stage, 

Plays, Operas, Carnivals, Pageants, 


Wholesale and Retail Dealers in 

786 Washington Street, Boston, Mass. 
HAncock 6-4346 

33 Faneuil Hall Market 


of a 


Longwood Pharmacy 

Boston's Most Modern Drugstore 

Serving Lunches and Snacks 


Nullum L. Ullian, Pharmacist and Chemist 

Solid Intensive Training. Individual 
Advancement. Day and Evening. 



Start Each Monday 

367 Boylston Street Boston, Mass. 

Copley 7-5920 

Simmons Standard Ring 

Designed and Crafted 




D I E G E S U C L U S T 

NEW YORK - 73 TREMONT ST.. BOSTON I. MASS. • providence 

Pilgrim Road Store 


253 Brookline Avenue 

Famous for 





Store at 133 Brookline Avenue 


Drop by For Soda or a Snack 
Between Classes! 

Now, we have Fountain Service. 

Campus Restaurant 



CApitol 7-0311 


Swan, Newton & Co. 

Meats and Poultry 

Frozen Fruits and Vegetables 

Butter, Cheese and Eggs 


Compliments of 

Hartford Simmons Club 

Telephone Liberty 2-3983 




Wholesale Distributors 
Fresh Fruits and Vegetables 


6 South Market Street at Faneuil Hall 



LAfayette 3-4860 

We Carry a Full Line of 


Compliments of 




259 Brookline Ave., Boston 15, Mass. 

577 Washington St. - Boston, Mass 

544 Main St. - Worcester, Mass. 

Because fabrics is our only business — you'll 

see more, save more, by shopping 

<r • ' " - % 





Wholesale Purveyors of Choice 


for sewing-inspiration plus sound value! 






19-25 South Market Street 

LOngwood 7-5625 


11 Harvard St. - Brookline, Mass. 

Telephone: LAfayette 3-1900 

The Heffernan Press 



Eastern Engravers, Inc. 



Telephone Waltham 0555 

Warren Kay Vantine Studio 




Patrons and Patronesses 

Dr. and Mrs. Lester Adams 

Mr. and Mrs. S. Allan Beckbard 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Bennett 

Mr. and Mrs. William B. Brewer 

Mrs. E. Paul Bogle 

Mrs. Leone R. Brown 

Mr. and Mrs. Sb/rley Brown 

Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Constas 

Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius G. Cotter 

Mr. and Mrs. Arthur J. Cronin 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter H. Crowe 

Mr. and Mrs. John J. Curran 

Mr. and Mrs. Angelo DiMauro 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph J. Dirsa 

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Draper 

Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Drexler 

Capt. and Mrs. John A. Fields 

Mr. and Mrs. Philip Flaxman 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry L. Galben 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Green 

Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Hargrove 

Mr. and Mrs. Daniel J. Harrington 

Dr. and Mrs. J. B. Harris 

Mrs. Marjorie Hill 

Mr. and Mrs. Stuart J. Howk 

Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Hultin 

Mr. and Mrs. Louis King 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles C. Kiftinger 

Mr. and Mrs. George Laben 

Mr. and Mrs. John A. Langenfeld 

Mr. and Mrs. E. Allen LeVee 

Mr. and Mrs. Edmund G. Low 

Mr. and Mrs. Bernard MacDonald 

Mr. and Mrs. John W. Mahar 

Mr. and Mrs. Elwin A. March 

Mrs. Mary M. Marchuk 
Mr. and Mrs. Frank X. Mayo 
Mr. and Mrs. Fred McEwen 
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Meyer 
Mrs. Grace Miller 
Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Newcomb 
Mr. and Mrs. T. F. Noone 
Mr. and Mrs. Carl M. Nystrom 
Mr. and Mrs. Ambrose L. Osborn 
Mr. and Mrs. Ian D. Patterson 
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred D. Pearson 
Mr. and Mrs. Murray Rappaport 
Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Remington 
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Roach 
Mr. and Mrs. Lyndon T. Rodgcrs 
Mr. and Mrs. William M. Rowcn 
Mr. and Mrs. John Scannell 
Mr. and Mrs. Herman S. Sears 
Mr. and Mrs. Walter C. Sisson 
Mr. and Mrs. Otto F. Sonnikscn 
Mrs. C. H. Stearns 
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Steinberg 
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert F. Stevenson 
Mr. and Mrs. George Sutherland 
Mr. and Mrs. D. Foster Taylor 
Mr. and Mrs. Harry S. Taylor 
Mr. and Mrs. A. Victor Thompson 
Mr. and Mrs. Lyle S. Thorpe 
Mr. and Mrs. Earl B. Vanderpool 
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Varnerin 
Mr. and Mrs. Edward H. Vogt 
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick B. Walker 
Mr. and Mrs. Chester R. Wells 
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond G. Wolcott 
Mr. and Mrs. Milton J. Wood 

"The secret of my success? 

Just this. All my 
life I have made it a practice to conserve my energy 
for work and recreation. When I travel, I always go 
by train." 

Take it easy — 
Take the 

'minute man service* 

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